Hoback Basin, WyomingPhoto credit: Dave Showalter

People in Wyoming love the outdoors. Our vast and dramatic landscapes humble us, inspire us, and support us. We live in them, work in them, and play in them. And whether we are running a backhoe or running a river, we share a direct and intimate connection with the land.

The Trust for Public Land has been at the forefront of preserving the places that Wyoming communities care about most—that support our livelihoods and outdoor way of life. Working from regional offices in Bozeman, Montana and Jackson, Wyoming, our conservation and park experts bring local knowledge and expertise to Our Land and Water and Parks for People programs.

Local offices

PO Box 917| | Jackson, Wyoming  83001
Phone: (307) 739-3941 | Email Address: wyoming@tpl.org
1007 E Main, Suite 300 | Bozeman, Montana  59715
Phone: (406) 522-7450 | Email Address: montana@tpl.org

Wyoming projects

Projects (sorted alphabetically):

For decades, residents and visitors to Jackson, Wyoming, enjoyed these natural mineral soaking pools on the banks of the Snake River for birthday parties, picnics, and camping trips. But in the late 1990s, the facility closed and the community lost access to one its most-loved recreation areas. Now, the Town of Jackson, designers, park planners, and community groups are working to protect the property from development and transform 100 acres along the Snake River into a unique park.

Devil's Canyon Ranch, Wyoming. Photo: Alex Diekmann

In the fall of 2010, The Trust for Public Land finished protecting Devil's Canyon Ranch, one of the most spectacular properties in the Northern Rockies.

Lookout Mountain sunset, Hoback Basin, Wyoming

The Hoback Basin is an extraordinary and unique land, part of Greater Yellowstone and one of the last unspoiled wild places in the country. 

Upper Gros Ventre River Ranch, Wyoming

Protecting this ranch near the Gros Ventre Wilderness Area guarantees wildlife roaming areas are protected along with public access for hunting, fishing, hiking, horseback riding, and camping as part of the Bridger-Teton National Forest.