Jeff Goulden Yellowstone National Park Pictures, Images and Stock Photos

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The Old Faithful Inn is a historic log and stone hotel built in 1903 – 1904. It is the largest log hotel in the world and may be the largest log building the world. It is located next to the famous Old Faithful Geyser. With its multi-story log lobby and massive stone fireplace, the inn is an example of National Park Service rustic architecture and is one of the few log hotels still in existence in the United States. When the Old Faithful Inn opened in 1904 it had steam heat and electric lights. On July 23, 1973 the inn was placed on the National Register of Historic Places and in 1987 was declared a National Historic Landmark. The Old Faithful Inn is in the Old Faithful Historic Diostrict in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Old Faithful is a cone geyser located in Yellowstone National Park. It was named in 1870 during the Washburn-Langford-Doane Expedition. Because of its regular eruptions of every 44 minutes to two hours it was given the name Old Faithful. This scene was photographed from Upper Geyser Basin in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The Old Faithful Inn is a historic log and stone hotel built in 1903 – 1904. It is the largest log hotel in the world and may be the largest log building the world. It is located next to the famous Old Faithful Geyser. With its multi-story log lobby and massive stone fireplace, the inn is an example of National Park Service rustic architecture and is one of the few log hotels still in existence in the United States. When the Old Faithful Inn opened in 1904 it had steam heat and electric lights. On July 23, 1973 the inn was placed on the National Register of Historic Places and in 1987 was declared a National Historic Landmark. The Old Faithful Inn is in the Old Faithful Historic Diostrict in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The Yellowstone fires of 1988 started as many smaller fires and quickly spread out of control. Eventually they combined into one large fire which burned from June 14, 1988 – November 18, 1988. The fires altered the Yellowstone landscape and eventually ended when cool and moist weather came in the late fall. This scene of fireweed growing among the blackened trees was photographed on the Central Plateau four years after the fire. The Central Plateau is in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Old Faithful is a cone geyser located in Yellowstone National Park. It was named in 1870 during the Washburn-Langford-Doane Expedition. Because of its regular eruptions of every 44 minutes to two hours it was given the name Old Faithful. This scene was photographed from Upper Geyser Basin in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Yellowstone Lake is a large natural lake near the Continental Divide of the Rocky Mountains. It is also the headwaters of the Yellowstone River. There are several cone geysers under or above the surface of the lake. The lake and cone geyser were photographed from the West Thumb area of Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The Lodgepole Pine (Pinus Contorta) is a highly adaptable tree that can grow in all sorts of environments, even in the nutrient-poor thin acidic soil of the Yellowstone Caldera. When these trees die, they soak up water at their base. When the water evaporates, the minerals are left behind, turning the lower portion of the trees white and giving the appearance of anklet socks. These dead pine trees were photographed in the Lower Geyser Basin of Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The headwaters of the Yellowstone River is on the Continental Divide of the Rocky Mountains in Wyoming. It is a tributary of the Missouri River and flows approximately 692 miles through Wyoming, Montana and North Dakota where it joins the Missouri River near Buford. The river was photographed here as it flowed gently through Hayden Valley. Hayden Valley is in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The Lodgepole Pine (Pinus Contorta) is a highly adaptable tree that can grow in all sorts of environments, even in the nutrient-poor thin acidic soil of the Yellowstone Caldera. When these trees die, they soak up water at their base. When the water evaporates, the minerals are left behind, turning the lower portion of the trees white and giving the appearance of anklet socks. These dead pine trees were photographed in the Lower Geyser Basin of Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The Lewis River is an 18-mile tributary of the Snake River. The headwaters of the Lewis River is at the southern end of Shoshone Lake near the Continental Divide of the Rocky Mountains. The river is named for Meriwether Lewis, commander of the Lewis and Clark Expedition of 1804-1806. The Lewis River was photographed in the fall near Lewis Falls in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Old Faithful is a cone geyser located in Yellowstone National Park. It was named in 1870 during the Washburn-Langford-Doane Expedition. Because of its regular eruptions of every 44 minutes to two hours it was given the name Old Faithful. This scene was photographed from Upper Geyser Basin in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Soda Butte looks out of place in Lamar Valley which is not known for its thermal activity. The butte is a mostly inactive travertine cone surrounded by a vast valley and rugged mountain peaks. The smell of gases is a sign that there still is minimal thermal activity in the area. Soda Butte is in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The headwaters of the Yellowstone River is on the Continental Divide of the Rocky Mountains in Wyoming. It is a tributary of the Missouri River and flows approximately 692 miles through Wyoming, Montana and North Dakota where it joins the Missouri River near Buford. The river was photographed here as it flowed gently through Hayden Valley. Hayden Valley is in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The Violet-Green Swallow (Tachycineta thalassina) is a small North American songbird. The range of this insect-eating swallow includes the west coast from Alaska to Mexico, extending as far east as Montana and Texas. Violet-green swallows typically nest in tree cavities made by other animals or may nest in the cracks of large cliffs. This juvenile swallow is eagerly awaiting food delivered by a parent. The swallow was photographed near the Old Faithful Lodge in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The Violet-Green Swallow (Tachycineta thalassina) is a small North American songbird. The range of this insect-eating swallow includes the west coast from Alaska to Mexico, extending as far east as Montana and Texas. Violet-green swallows typically nest in tree cavities made by other animals or may nest in the cracks of large cliffs. This juvenile swallow is eagerly awaiting food delivered by a parent. The swallow was photographed near the Old Faithful Lodge in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Yellowstone Lake is a large natural lake near the Continental Divide of the Rocky Mountains. It is also the headwaters of the Yellowstone River. There are several cone geysers under or above the surface of the lake. The lake and cone geyser were photographed from the West Thumb area of Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Minerva Terrace is the most famous feature of the Mammoth Hot Springs complex. It is a series of travertine terraces on a hill close to the historic Fort Yellowstone. The hot springs were created over thousands of years as hot water from the spring cooled and deposited calcium carbonate. The hot water that feeds Mammoth Hot Springs travels underground from Norris Geyser Basin via a fault line. The limestone from rock formations along the fault is the source of the calcium carbonate. Algae living in the warm pools have tinted the travertine shades of brown, orange, red, and green. Due to recent earthquake activity, the spring has shifted causing the terraces to become dry. Mammoth Hot Springs is in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Old Faithful is a cone geyser located in Yellowstone National Park. It was named in 1870 during the Washburn-Langford-Doane Expedition. Because of its regular eruptions of every 44 minutes to two hours it was given the name Old Faithful. This scene was photographed from Upper Geyser Basin in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

At 11 square miles, the Lower Geyser Basin is the largest geyser basin in the Yellowstone Caldera. The Fountain Paint Pot Trail contains very good examples of most types of thermal features found in the area. These features include hot pools, steaming fumaroles and erupting geysers. Spasm Geyser is a small geyser, erupting to about 3 feet. Its eruptions seem to be coordinated with Fountain Geyser, its larger neighbor. Spasm Geyser is in the Lower Geyser Basin in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Minerva Terrace is the most famous feature of the Mammoth Hot Springs complex. It is a series of travertine terraces on a hill close to the historic Fort Yellowstone. The hot springs were created over thousands of years as hot water from the spring cooled and deposited calcium carbonate. The hot water that feeds Mammoth Hot Springs travels underground from Norris Geyser Basin via a fault line. The limestone from rock formations along the fault is the source of the calcium carbonate. Algae living in the warm pools have tinted the travertine shades of brown, orange, red, and green. Due to recent earthquake activity, the spring has shifted causing the terraces to become dry. Mammoth Hot Springs is in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Minerva Terrace is the most famous feature of the Mammoth Hot Springs complex. It is a series of travertine terraces on a hill close to the historic Fort Yellowstone. The hot springs were created over thousands of years as hot water from the spring cooled and deposited calcium carbonate. The hot water that feeds Mammoth Hot Springs travels underground from Norris Geyser Basin via a fault line. The limestone from rock formations along the fault is the source of the calcium carbonate. Algae living in the warm pools have tinted the travertine shades of brown, orange, red, and green. Due to recent earthquake activity, the spring has shifted causing the terraces to become dry. Mammoth Hot Springs is in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The headwaters of the Yellowstone River is on the Continental Divide of the Rocky Mountains in Wyoming. It is a tributary of the Missouri River and flows approximately 692 miles through Wyoming, Montana and North Dakota where it joins the Missouri River near Buford. As the Yellowstone river flows north from Yellowstone Lake, it leaves the Hayden Valley and plunges over Upper Yellowstone Falls and then Lower Yellowstone Falls. The river was photographed here as it enters the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The headwaters of the Yellowstone River is on the Continental Divide of the Rocky Mountains in Wyoming. It is a tributary of the Missouri River and flows approximately 692 miles through Wyoming, Montana and North Dakota where it joins the Missouri River near Buford. As the Yellowstone river flows north from Yellowstone Lake, it leaves the Hayden Valley and plunges over Upper Yellowstone Falls and then Lower Yellowstone Falls. The river was photographed here as it plunges over Lower Yellowstone Falls and enters the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone. Yellowstone Falls is in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Old Faithful is a cone geyser located in Yellowstone National Park. It was named in 1870 during the Washburn-Langford-Doane Expedition. Because of its regular eruptions of every 44 minutes to two hours it was given the name Old Faithful. This scene was photographed from Upper Geyser Basin in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The American Bison (Bison bison) is a North American species of bison that once roamed the United States in vast herds. The bison is an iconic symbol of the western frontier and is the national mammal of the United States. Biologists estimate that 30 to 60 million of the animals once roamed North America. Over the years they were almost hunted out of existence. By the 1880's only a few were left and early conservationists stepped in to save them from extinction. This lone bison was photgraphed at Canyon Village in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Blue Star Spring is a thermal feature shaped like a pretty blue star. The spring is usually a gently overflowing pool but will occasional erupt. Blue Star Spring is located near the Firehole River in the Old Faithful area of Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Hot water circulating through underground rocks follows cracks and fissures upward. Where the hot water can escape at the surface, a hot spring is formed. Silica lines the bottom of Silex (Latin for silica) spring. It forms terraces along the runoff channels and gives the spring its name. Silex Spring is located in Lower Geyser Basin in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Old Faithful is a cone geyser located in Yellowstone National Park. It was named in 1870 during the Washburn-Langford-Doane Expedition. Because of its regular eruptions of every 44 minutes to two hours it was given the name Old Faithful. This scene was photographed from Upper Geyser Basin in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The Firehole River is one of the two major tributaries of the Madison River. Its source is Madison Lake on the Continental Divide. The river and one of many geysers were photographed from the Old Faithful area in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The Roosevelt Arch at Fort Yellowstone was constructed in 1903 under the supervision of the US Army. Its cornerstone was laid by President Theodore Roosevelt and covers a time capsule that contains a Bible, a picture of Roosevelt and local newspapers. The top of the arch is inscribed with the words from the Organic Act of 1872 which reads: "For the Benefit and Enjoyment of the People". The Roosevelt Arch is located at the north entrance to Yellowstone National Park in Gardiner, Montana, USA.

The Gallatin Range is a 75 mile sub-range of the Rocky Mountains and an integral part of the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem. The range was named after Albert Gallatin, the longest-serving US Secretary of the Treasury and one of the negotiators of the Alaska Boundary Treaty. This view of Swan Lake and the Gallatin Range was photographed at Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The Lewis River is an 18-mile tributary of the Snake River. The headwaters of the Lewis River is at the southern end of Shoshone Lake near the Continental Divide of the Rocky Mountains. The river is named for Meriwether Lewis, commander of the Lewis and Clark Expedition of 1804-1806. The Lewis River was photographed in the fall near Lewis Falls in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Blue Star Spring is a thermal feature shaped like a pretty blue star. The spring is usually a gently overflowing pool but will occasional erupt. Blue Star Spring is located near the Firehole River in the Old Faithful area of Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The headwaters of the Yellowstone River is on the Continental Divide of the Rocky Mountains in Wyoming. It is a tributary of the Missouri River and flows approximately 692 miles through Wyoming, Montana and North Dakota where it joins the Missouri River near Buford. As the Yellowstone river flows north from Yellowstone Lake, it leaves the Hayden Valley and plunges over Upper Yellowstone Falls and then Lower Yellowstone Falls. The river was photographed here as it plunges over Lower Yellowstone Falls and enters the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone. Yellowstone Falls is in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Old Faithful is a cone geyser located in Yellowstone National Park. It was named in 1870 during the Washburn-Langford-Doane Expedition. Because of its regular eruptions of every 44 minutes to two hours it was given the name Old Faithful. This scene was photographed from Upper Geyser Basin in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Old Faithful is a cone geyser located in Yellowstone National Park. It was named in 1870 during the Washburn-Langford-Doane Expedition. Because of its regular eruptions of every 44 minutes to two hours it was given the name Old Faithful. This scene was photographed from Upper Geyser Basin in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Minerva Terrace is the most famous feature of the Mammoth Hot Springs complex. It is a series of travertine terraces on a hill close to the historic Fort Yellowstone. The hot springs were created over thousands of years as hot water from the spring cooled and deposited calcium carbonate. The hot water that feeds Mammoth Hot Springs travels underground from Norris Geyser Basin via a fault line. The limestone from rock formations along the fault is the source of the calcium carbonate. Algae living in the warm pools have tinted the travertine shades of brown, orange, red, and green. Due to recent earthquake activity, the spring has shifted causing the terraces to become dry. Mammoth Hot Springs is in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The headwaters of the Yellowstone River is on the Continental Divide of the Rocky Mountains in Wyoming. It is a tributary of the Missouri River and flows approximately 692 miles through Wyoming, Montana and North Dakota where it joins the Missouri River near Buford. The river was photographed here as it flowed gently through Hayden Valley. Hayden Valley is in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The American Bison (Bison bison) is a North American species of bison that once roamed the United States in vast herds. The bison is an iconic symbol of the western frontier and is the national mammal of the United States. Biologists estimate that 30 to 60 million of the animals once roamed North America. Over the years they were almost hunted out of existence. By the 1880's only a few were left and early conservationists stepped in to save them from extinction. This lone bison bull was photgraphed standing in a meadow near Yellowstone Lake in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The headwaters of the Yellowstone River is on the Continental Divide of the Rocky Mountains in Wyoming. It is a tributary of the Missouri River and flows approximately 692 miles through Wyoming, Montana and North Dakota where it joins the Missouri River near Buford. The river was photographed here as it flowed gently through Hayden Valley. Hayden Valley is in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The Violet-Green Swallow (Tachycineta thalassina) is a small North American songbird. The range of this insect-eating swallow includes the west coast from Alaska to Mexico, extending as far east as Montana and Texas. Violet-green swallows typically nest in tree cavities made by other animals or may nest in the cracks of large cliffs. This juvenile swallow is eagerly awaiting food delivered by a parent. The swallow was photographed near the Old Faithful Lodge in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The Gallatin Range is a 75 mile sub-range of the Rocky Mountains and an integral part of the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem. The range was named after Albert Gallatin, the longest-serving US Secretary of the Treasury and one of the negotiators of the Alaska Boundary Treaty. This view of the Madison River and Mount Haynes in the Gallatin Range was photographed at Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The Sticky Purple Geranium (Geranium viscosissimum) is a native perennial found in foothills, canyons, open woodlands, and mountain environments of the western United States. This wildflower is protocarnivorous, meaning that it can dissolve protein from insects trapped on its sticky leaf surface. This Sticky Purple Geranium was photographed on the Blacktail Deer Plateau of Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

The Violet-Green Swallow (Tachycineta thalassina) is a small North American songbird. The range of this insect-eating swallow includes the west coast from Alaska to Mexico, extending as far east as Montana and Texas. Violet-green swallows typically nest in tree cavities made by other animals or may nest in the cracks of large cliffs. This juvenile swallow is eagerly awaiting food delivered by a parent. The swallow was photographed near the Old Faithful Lodge in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

Orange Mound Spring is an unusual travertine formation. The name comes from its orange appearance caused by cyanobacteria living on the rock. Depending on the nutrients, the color may change throughout the year. The Orange Mound Spring is also notable for its prominence above the ground, compared to the rest of the springs in the area which are mostly level or terraced. Orange Mound Spring is located in the Mammoth Hot Springs area in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.

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