Fire Danger Moderate

Fire danger in Grand Teton National Park and Bridger-Teton National Forest has increased from 'low' to 'moderate'. Western Wyoming has been experiencing hot, dry, and breezy conditions. All these factors contribute to forest fuels drying out and becoming more receptive to ignition sources. Please ensure your campfire is dead out and never leave a fire unattended.
Campfire graphic- drown it, stir it, feel it

Teton Interageragency is now hiring for Lead Dispatcher position. More information at USA Jobs; vacancy announcement # 1713625. Closes 6/27/2016. Position overview

After the Green Knoll Fire of 2001, Teton County Fire EMS produced the following film to help homeowners identify and create home survival and defensible space. Learning to creating defensible space helps to reduce the risk that fire will spread from the surrounding area to the structure and provides firefighters access and a safer area to defend it from. Teton County Fire Preparedness Video.

This film is sponsored by the Teton Area Wildfire Protection Coalition

To learn more about "Living with Fire" visit Fire Adaptive Communities.

Thunderstorms are a common occurance in western Wyoming and typically happen in the afternoon throughout the summer. For updates on weather conditions visit the National Weather Service page for western and central Wyoming, at; http://www.weather.gov/riw/ or the Riverton Office facebook page.
lightning safety graphic with tips on staying safe during a lightning storm.

Report Wildfires: 307-739-3630

Purple ribbon In Memoriam Photo Mike Cahill in yellow nomex shirt and red hardhat Mike Cahill
Fireworks are not allowed on public lands.
picture of FEMA Activity booklet with link to booklet
2016 TIDC Calendar
Grand Teton National Park Twitter Page
Grand Teton National Park Fire Information
BTNF
Bridger Teton National Forest Fire Information