Grand Teton Photography | Teton Photos | Snake River | Oxbow bend | Barns

Welcome to my gallery of Limited Edition Fine Art Landscape and Nature Photographs of Grand Teton National Park.

These Jackson Hole and Grand Teton National Park photography prints are offered as collectable museum quality, exclusive, fine art, limited editions. Each print is made from the finest materials in the industry and is available as Lumachrome® HD Trulife® Acrylic Prints, Exhibit Mounted Metal Prints, Canvas Prints, Plaques mounted on wood and Fuji Crystal Archive Prints. Each media is available framed or unframed but mounted ready to hang. I also offer for purchase, loose unmounted prints in my limited editions galleries. All prints ordered from this gallery are delivered signed and numbered. In addition, along with the luxurious collectable print you will receive a Certificate of Authenticity sign by myself. These beautiful prints will add a dramatic focal point to any room.

After selecting the desired photo, just select the type and size of print you would like to purchase in the area beneath the photo. If you are looking for a different size than what is shown or have any other questions or special needs, please contact us.. For more information and details regarding these museum quality landscape prints for sale, please click on this link to our Prints Page.

I appreciate your taking the time to look at the many images I have to offer and if you have any questions or special needs, I would love to hear from you.

There are many great photography locations in Grand Teton National park including Snake River Over Look, Schwabacher Landing, Mormon Row, Oxbow Bend, Jackson Lake, and of course the Tetons themselves, and meany more that can be found here. This fine art imagery captures the beautiful the Tetons and Jackson Hole and will make great large sized prints for your home or office.

Grand Teton National Park is one of the premier landscape photography locations in the world. The valley known as Jackson Hole, is rich in photography opportunities from grand landscapes, to thrilling wildlife encounters. The Teton Range which borders the west side of Jackson Hole is the youngest mountain range in the Rocky Mountains which makes the east side very rugged and dramatic giving a great variety of spectacular compositions for both scenic and wildlife photography. To learn more about the Grand Teton National Park please subscribe to my newsletter to be notified when my Ebook of A Photographers Guide to Grand Teton will be available or join one of my small group or private photography workshops.

Grand Teton National Park is an American national park in northwestern Wyoming. At approximately 310,000 acres (480 sq mi; 130,000 ha; 1,300 km2), the park includes the major peaks of the 40-mile-long (64 km) Teton Range as well as most of the northern sections of the valley known as Jackson Hole. Grand Teton National Park is only 10 miles (16 km) south of Yellowstone National Park, to which it is connected by the National Park Service-managed John D. Rockefeller, Jr. Memorial Parkway. Along with surrounding national forests, these three protected areas constitute the almost 18,000,000-acre (7,300,000 ha) Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem, one of the world's largest intact mid-latitude temperate ecosystems.

The human history of the Grand Teton region dates back at least 11,000 years, when the first nomadic hunter-gatherer Paleo-Indians began migrating into the region during warmer months pursuing food and supplies. In the early 19th century, the first white explorers encountered the eastern Shoshone natives. Between 1810 and 1840, the region attracted fur trading companies that vied for control of the lucrative beaver pelt trade. U.S. Government expeditions to the region commenced in the mid-19th century as an offshoot of exploration in Yellowstone, with the first permanent white settlers in Jackson Hole arriving in the 1880s.

Efforts to preserve the region as a national park began in the late 19th century, and in 1929 Grand Teton National Park was established, protecting the Teton Range's major peaks. The valley of Jackson Hole remained in private ownership until the 1930s, when conservationists led by John D. Rockefeller, Jr. began purchasing land in Jackson Hole to be added to the existing national park. Against public opinion and with repeated Congressional efforts to repeal the measures, much of Jackson Hole was set aside for protection as Jackson Hole National Monument in 1943. The monument was abolished in 1950 and most of the monument land was added to Grand Teton National Park.

Grand Teton National Park is named for Grand Teton, the tallest mountain in the Teton Range. The naming of the mountains is attributed to early 19th-century French-speaking trappers—les trois tétons (the three teats) was later anglicized and shortened to Tetons. At 13,775 feet (4,199 m), Grand Teton abruptly rises more than 7,000 feet (2,100 m) above Jackson Hole, almost 850 feet (260 m) higher than Mount Owen, the second-highest summit in the range. The park has numerous lakes, including 15-mile-long (24 km) Jackson Lake as well as streams of varying length and the upper main stem of the Snake River. Though in a state of recession, a dozen small glaciers persist at the higher elevations near the highest peaks in the range. Some of the rocks in the park are the oldest found in any American national park and have been dated at nearly 2.7 billion years.

Grand Teton National Park is an almost pristine ecosystem and the same species of flora and fauna that have existed since prehistoric times can still be found there. More than 1,000 species of vascular plants, dozens of species of mammals, 300 species of birds, more than a dozen fish species and a few species of reptiles and amphibians inhabit the park. Due to various changes in the ecosystem, some of them human-induced, efforts have been made to provide enhanced protection to some species of native fish and the increasingly threatened whitebark pine.

Grand Teton National Park is a popular destination for mountaineering, hiking, fishing and other forms of recreation. There are more than 1,000 drive-in campsites and over 200 miles (320 km) of hiking trails that provide access to backcountry camping areas. Noted for world-renowned trout fishing, the park is one of the few places to catch Snake River fine-spotted cutthroat trout. Grand Teton has several National Park Service-run visitor centers, and privately operated concessions for motels, lodges, gas stations and marinas.

The Snake River flows through Jackson Hole to the east of the Teton Range allowing for many splendid photography locations. The river enters Grand Teton park from the north, flowing out of Yellowstone N. P. and into Jackson Lake where many of our awe-inspiring panorama reflection fine art prints have been made. Leaving Jackson Lake the Snake River passes the world famous Oxbow Bend of the river with is actually a slow flowing side channel allowing for reflection of Mount Moran in the calm water. The tree lined banks of the Oxbow Bend make a sublime mid ground for fabulous autumn color fine art photographs.

The Snake then continues south through Jackson Hole past meany scenic locations The more famous of which are Schwabachers Landing and the Snake River Overlook made famous by the mater landscape photographer Ansel Adams.