On sale until 30 April 2019
Great American West National Parks
Glacier National Park, MONTANA
Established as a National Park in 1910 it is a land of mountain ranges carved by prehistoric ice rivers. It features alpine meadows, deep forests, waterfalls, about 50 glistening glaciers and 200 sparkling lakes. The vistas seen from Going-To-The-Sun Road are breathtaking, a photographers paradise. Relatively few miles of road exist in the park's 1,600 square miles of picturesque landscape, thus preserving its primitive and unspoiled beauty.
Theodore Roosevelt National Park, NORTH DAKOTA
North Dakota's Theodore Roosevelt National Park has many of the amenities found in more popular parks like Yellowstone, Glacier and Great Smokey Mountains - with a couple of glaring exceptions: long lines and frustrated guests. We're not saying not to visit other parks, we're inviting you to stop here for a little rest and relaxation to or from some of the other parks. Here, you will find great scenery, unique wildlife, relaxing auto tours and quiet areas to hike or have a picnic dinner. And you won't have to wait hours to get where you want to be. So do yourself and your family a favor, make Theodore Roosevelt National Park one of your stops on your tour of America's national parks.
Yellowstone National Park, WYOMING
Whilst 96% of Yellowstone National Park is in the north west corner of Wyoming, the park crosses into a small part of Idaho and Montana. Yellowstone National Park's 2 million acres are home to an incomparable combination of natural beauty, rugged wilderness, majestic peaks and abundant wildlife, as well as the world’s largest concentration of geysers and thermal features. The iconic spots—Old Faithful, Lower Falls and Yellowstone Lake—may be familiar from paintings and photographs, but seeing them in person is a humbling, enthralling experience that visitors can enjoy year-round.
Grand Teton National Park, WYOMING
It's time to meet one of Wyoming's most stunning destinations—Grand Teton National Park. Located south of Yellowstone National Park and north of the town of Jackson, Grand Teton's 310,000 acres includes lush valley floors, mountain meadows, alpine lakes and the rising peaks of the Teton Range. While iconic locations like Mormon Row and the Moulton Barns may be the most photographed destinations in the park, Grand Teton's celestial peaks also provide the perfect setting for nature lovers, outdoor adventurers and road trippers who are looking to explore the park's incredible landscapes.
Badlands National Park, SOUTH DAKOTA
This striking landscape boasts a maze of buttes, canyons, pinnacles and spires. Skeletons of three-toed horses and saber-toothed cats are among the many fossilized species found here. Wildlife abounds in the parks 244,000 acres and can often be seen while hiking, camping and traveling the Badlands Loop Scenic Byway.
Custer State Park, SOUTH DAKOTA
Few truly wild places remain in this country. Custer State Park is one of them. Located in the Black Hills of South Dakota, the park is home to a variety of wildlife and magnificent scenery spanning 71,000 acres. Nearly 1,300 bison roam the prairies and hills of the park, which they share with pronghorn, big horn sheep, elk and curious burros. Visitors often enjoy close encounters with these permanent residents along the 18-mile Wildlife Loop Road that winds around the southern edge of the park.
Craters of the Moon National Monument, IDAHO
Craters of the Moon formed during eight major eruptive periods between 15,000 and 2000 years ago. Lava erupted from the Great Rift, a series of deep cracks that start near the visitor center and stretch 52 miles (84 km.) to the southeast. During this time the Craters of the Moon lava field grew to cover 618 square miles (1600 square km.). The smaller Wapi and Kings Bowl lava fields also formed along the Great Rift during the most recent eruptive period (approximately 2000 years ago).