While Yellowstone was named after the light calcium deposits found along the Yellowstone River that runs through the park, the geothermal activity found in Yellowstone truly makes it famous. The park has one of the largest active volcanoes in the world and that geothermal activity accounts for the tremendous number of hydrothermal features such as geysers, hot springs, fumaroles, travertine terraces, and mudpots. Although I could probably say this for nearly every feature of the park, Yellowstone’s unique geology and hydrothermal features are things you surely have to experience in person to get a true feel for what they look and smell like.
- Rick McIntyre interview
- My book review on Yellowstone bison
- New website: Coywolf! Check it Out
- Documents show that state wildlife officials lobbied to limit wolf restoration
- Yellowstone book completed, printed, and ready to ship!
- Sally Jewell of REI tapped for Interior Secretary
- Breaking news: My Yellowstone Experience is getting published spring 2013!
- Pick Raul Grijalva for Interior Secretary
- Tribute to 06 female
- Scientists Mourn Popular Yellowstone Wolf Shot by Hunter
- Editorial by Norm Bishop on Wolf Hunting
- Yellowstone Park wolves killed in state hunts
My Yellowstone Experience