The annual Bent's Old Fort National Historic Site Evening Candlelight Tours will be presented Friday, December 2, and Saturday, December 3, this year.
Starting November 19, 2022, a new exhibition The Sand Creek Massacre: The Betrayal that Changed Cheyenne and Arapaho People Forever, opens at the History Colorado Center in Denver.
Submit your favorite Bent's Old Fort photo for a chance for it to be featured on the 2023 Bent's Old Fort National Historic Site Annual Pass. The deadline for submissions is November 15, 2022. The winner will be informed in December 2022.
The winner will receive a 2023 Bent's Old Fort National Historic Site Annual Park Pass, courtesy of Western National Parks Association, a non-profit education partner. Top images will be featured on the park's website and social media accounts.
This week, Secretary of the Interior Deb Haaland and National Park Service (NPS) Director Chuck Sams celebrated the transfer of approximately 9,362 acres of the Medano Ranch from The Nature Conservancy (TNC) to Great Sand Dunes National Park. The acquisition was made possible through funding from the Land and Water Conservation Fund (LWCF). This enhancement of the national park will allow for more holistic management as a connected landscape and provides long-term protection areas that contribute to the formation of the dune field.
Wednesday, Secretary of the Interior Deb Haaland and National Park Service Director Chuck Sams visited the Sand Creek Massacre National Historic Site.
The public is invited to join the inhabitants of Bent's Old Fort September 2-3 to experience the sights and sounds of Bent, St. Vrain, & Company in 1847.
People who visited national parks in Utah spent an estimated $1.6 billion in surrounding regions during 2021, according to a new report by the National Park Service.
The public is invited to join the inhabitants of Bent's Old Fort July 4 to celebrate American Independence during the 2022 Old-Fashioned 4th Celebration.
Tourists who visited the country's national parks spent significantly more money last year compared to 2020, when the COVID-19 pandemic slowed down travel, according to federal data released Thursday.
Yellowstone National Park is getting $50 million in emergency funds from the National Park Service (NPS) to "kick-start" efforts to fix damage and reopen parts of the park that were devastated by historic flooding last week.Historic flooding wreaks havoc on Yellowstone National Park, surrounding communities