Latest Yellowstone Stories
Seismologists from the University of Utah have discovered a massive pool of hot, partly molten rock hidden deep beneath Yellowstone’s supervolcano – a reservoir that is more than four times larger than the shallower, more well-known magma chamber there.
The Draper Natural History Museum at the Buffalo Bill Center of the West partners with the Cody Country Chamber of Commerce and several other local agencies and organizations with Spring into
About half of the Bison in Yellowstone National Park test positive for exposure to brucellosis, a bacterium that causes pregnant animals to prematurely abort their young. New research shows that non-infected bison can be safely moved to other pastures to start anew.
$100,000 research grant to study migratory wildlife launched by Prince Albert II of Monaco, University of Wyoming, and Buffalo Bill Center of the West. Cody,
Ecologists have been active in their response to the publishing of a new study in the June issue of the Ecological Society of America's journal Ecology.
Yellowstone grizzly bears were first given endangered species status in 1973 after extensive hunting and killing had decimated the wild populations of this apex predator.
A new report from the National Park Service has declared that the highly-contagious norovirus has shown up in two of America’s premier national parks: Yellowstone and Grand Teton.
Students from Longwood University are at Yellowstone National Park on an annual academic pilgrimage to be citizen leaders.
Volcanism in the Yellowstone region was caused by the defunct pieces of a former mantle plume that were severely deformed. Circulation currents, driven by the movement of tectonic plates at the Cascades subduction zone, also affected the plume.
Conservation paleontologist Josh Miller assessed elk habitats in Yellowstone National Park by studying the bones and antlers that they have left behind.
- To say in too many words; to express verbosely.
- To express in too many words: sometimes used reflexively.
- The leading idea or a repeated phrase, as of a song or ballad; the refrain; burden.