The Station's facilities are a great place for classes, conferences and researchers interested in the Greater Yellowstone Area. The Historic Structure's are great to base from while in the Greater Yellowstone with Jackson Lake at it's feet and the Teton's as your neighbor. The Station has simple lab facilities, Internet service, and equipment to help with research in the area. For more information please check our pamphlet.
For reservations we need a housing form. Note our Station is for education and research, unfortunately we can't accommodate recreational visits. We will try to accommodate your requests for specific housing but cannot guarantee housing as we fill up quickly. We begin allocating housing in April but take requests starting in January.
Built in 1937 as a second home for Alfred and Madeliene Berol the Lodge is the crown jewel of the station and home to our popular Harlow Summer Seminar Series. It is also a great place for conferences with three meeting areas, a kitchen and Internet service. The logs for this building came from Arizona Lake, rocks are from the Gros Ventre and some of the walkway stones were from Beaver Dick's homestead (removed after the cabin was abandoned).
This log structure was built in the late 1920's and was the major shop facility for the ranch until 1977. The cabin sleeps 4, has a microwave and refrigerator but no running water. Kitchen and Bath facilities are located in the Boise or Johnson Lodge. Great for researchers who need quiet.
The Tack Cabin is a log structure built in the mid-1930's to store tack but don't worry you won't have to move saddles to stay here. It sleeps two with a microwave and a refrigerator but no running water. Kitchen and Bath facilities are located in the Boise or Johnson Lodge. Great for researchers who need quiet.
This cabin is frame construction with room for 4 people. It has a kitchen, bath and privacy. This cabin is good for families.
A 'prefab' home built in 1972 the Boise is one of the most recent structures on site. It has four bedrooms, a nice kitchen, two bathrooms and living rooms. Perfect for larger groups of researchers.
A great log home built in 1927 by William Louis Johnson. The original structure was to be one floor but Mae's (William's wife) issues with the local bears precipitated a second floor. Logs for this structure were cut at Moran Bay and floated across Jackson Lake to the site. The Structure sleeps 18 with four bedrooms, two kitchens, three baths and a fabulous screened in porch. It is the preferred structure for classes.
Built in 1931, this log cabin was from the Hogan homestead at Moran Gate. It was purchased for $20, dismantled, and brought to the current site in 1977. The Cabin sleeps four, has a refrigerator, microwave but no running water. Kitchen and Bath facilities are at the Boise or Johnson. It is a great location for researchers needing quiet and a little extra space for equipment.
Built in 1968 as a private residence for Slim and Verba Lawrence who were noted local historians. The structure has four bedrooms, a big kitchen, a large living with room and one bath. If your group tends to gather in the kitchen to solve the world's mysteries, this is your spot.