The YouTube page Whe're In The Rockies has released two new videos about Wyoming's Tetons.

Let's look at the one that will help you find a place to stay.

Jackson and Teton County can be overbooked and over-priced most of the year.

Their video "6 Best Areas and Places To Stay In The Tetons" can be helpful.

As always, it's a good idea to plan ahead.

Trips like this can't be planned at the last minute.

Okay, so you made it, now what?

Once again it's best to plan ahead.

Those beautiful mountains are one of the busiest tourist destinations in the West.

But a little planning goes a long way to some of the most beautiful sites in America.

10 Best Things To Do In Grand Teton National Park

The couple that produces these videos for YouTube live along the Rockies and spend a lot of their free time exploring.

Their suggestions cover the popular places, but also the lesser-known places that are worth visiting but are not well known by the typical tourist.

Knowledge like that will give you an advantage when it comes to seeing the best that the area has to offer without the hassle of crushing crowds.

You'll save some money too.

As someone who lives in Wyoming, I'd suggest visiting this state more than once.

There is so much to see and the state covers such a large area you'll never do it in one trip.

Pick a corner and explore, then come back another year.

A Field Guide To Wyoming Tourist Types

Gallery Credit: Glenn Woods

The Tate Geological Museum Casper Wyoming

The Tate Geological Museum was founded in 1980 through a gift from Marion and Inez Tate. It was originally designated as the Tate Earth Science Center and Mineralogical Museum. Because ‘geological’ encompasses earth science, mineralogy, and paleontology, the name was changed to the Tate Geological Museum in 2001.

Located on the Casper College campus, the museum is a great resource for the community. Many local schools and groups come to the museum to add to their student's learning experience.

Tate houses a collection of over 6000 fossil and mineral specimens.

Gallery Credit: Glenn Woods

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