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Welcome to Grand Teton National Park! Grand Teton National Park Hotels offers great rates on over 50 hotels near the national park. All of our hotels have been approved by AAA and the Mobile Travel Guide, the authorities in hotel inspection. All hotels offer a generous savings off of regular hotel rack rates. Book securely online for great rates on hotels near Grand Teton National Park!

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Grand Teton National Park Hotel Map

Snake River Lodge and Spa, A Rockresort
7710 Granite Loop Road
Teton Village, WY 83025

Teton Mountain Lodge
3855 Teton Village Road
Teton Village, WY 83025

Teton Village Rentals
Rachel Way
Teton Village, WY 83025

Four Seasons Jackson Hole
7680 Granite Loop
Teton Village, WY 83025

Raintree At Teton Club Jackson Hole
3340 West Cody Drive No A
Teton Village, WY 83025

Inn at Jacksonville
3345 West Village Drive
Teton Village, WY 83025

The Aspens - Rendezvous Mountain Rentals
3610 North Moose Wilson Road
Wilson, WY 83014

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About Grand Teton National Park

Grand Teton National Park is located in Wyoming and is named for Grand Teton, the highest mountain on Teton Ridge. The term Teton was derived from the 19th century French trappers who were referred to as "les trois tetons" who worked the mountainous area. Only 10 miles south of Yellowstone National Park, it is home to most of the land that comprises Jackson Hole, an area famous among tourists for dude ranches, hiking, fishing, and skiing. Grand Teton stands at 13,775 feet and looms over 7,000 feet above Jackson Hole.

Grand Teton National Park covers over 300,000 mountainous acres and is home to numerous endangered plant and animal species, including Whitebark Pine. Descendants of the plants and animals that existed there during prehistoric times can still be found there today. Humans can be traced over 11,000 years back when hunter-gatherers migrated there in warmer months to find food and supplies. Data from early times suggest that the area was colonized by Indians soon thereafter. American History of the Grand Tetons begins with an expedition by John Colter in 1808. In the late 1800s, many mountaineers frequented the Tetons to be among the first to reach the apex of the range.

Having begun its formation between 6 and 9 million years ago, the Teton Range is considered the youngest of the ranges in the Rocky Mountains. The Tetons have been significantly shaped and reshaped by glacial activity as they have come to reach their current form. The peaks in the mountains were formed by glaciers thousands of years ago.

Grand Teton National Park encompasses a lively and unique ecosystem rich in both plant and animal life. The numerous hiking trails and outdoor activities are a welcome introduction to this pristine land and scenery and a must-see for any history or wildlife enthusiast.