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TripAdvisor Reviews Dunraven Lodge Yellowstone National Park
Travel Blogs from Yellowstone National Park
... and of course we visited Old Faithful....besides the faithful part it was pretty anticlimactic. I was hoping for a rumbling and maybe some rocky music but alas it was not to be.
Couple of interesting things learned from our friendly tour guide Woody:
1. Yellowstone volcano is not about to erupt - stupid internet
2. The way to get through a herd of bison on the road - drive at them but never, never honk
... with some JR park ranger duties. He has a passport/journal that talks about our national/state parks, national/historical monuments and other preserved areas of our nation. His passport leaves room to write about different things he observes within our parks! He had SUCH a good time writing down all of the animals and things he saw within Yellowstone. The first animal (and most frequent to boot) we saw was a Bison. It was in ...
... stop is Wraith Falls, which we have to walk 1/2 mile in and out. We do so gingerly since we don’t have bear spray with us. We stay on the path and notice all kinds of scat—large scat, small scat, a scat here and a scat there. We both get a little anxious until we see a couple walking with their two little kids. Relief! If any animals are around, those kids would be lunch in an instant. :) We make it up the falls to see the water ...
... on the outer rim of the Grand Canyon, and provides a wonderful view of the canyon, falls, and river below.
After a full day in Yellowstone, we then boarded the bus to head back to TSS in time for dinner and our evening activity.
This evening we visited the Gros Ventre landslide, which is just off of TSS campus in the Bridger-Teton National Forest. This landslide is the largest in ...
... close to the road, but who on earth visits a massive national park like Yellowstone thinking the animals are tame!? Literally two weeks ago, a girl was gored by a bison in Yellowstone (yes they are wild animals and can be aggressive)…yet we saw bunches of people within 10 feet and sometimes closer to bison (on foot), taking pictures (sometimes turning their back to take the sought-after selfie). Not even to mention ...