11 days in Grand Teton National Park, Yellowstone National Park & Glacier National Park Itinerary

11 days in Grand Teton National Park, Yellowstone National Park & Glacier National Park Itinerary

Created using Inspirock United States itinerary planner

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Fly to Jackson Hole Airport, Drive to Moose
— 1 night
Yellowstone National Park
— 5 nights
Glacier National Park
— 4 nights



Moose is an unincorporated community in Teton County, Wyoming, United States, in the Jackson Hole valley. Start off your visit on the 13th (Sun): look for all kinds of wild species at Grand Teton.

To find more things to do, photos, reviews, and more tourist information, go to the Moose trip planner.

Chicago to Moose is an approximately 7-hour combination of flight and car. You can also drive. Due to the time zone difference, you'll gain 1 hour traveling from Chicago to Moose. When traveling from Chicago in June, plan for a bit cooler days and colder nights in Moose: temperatures range from 72°F by day to 39°F at night. You'll set off for Yellowstone National Park on the 14th (Mon).

Things to do in Moose

Wildlife · Parks · Nature

Side Trip

Highlights from your trip

Yellowstone National Park

World's Largest Collection of Geysers

An exceptionally diverse landscape and varied wildlife have made Yellowstone National Park one of America's most popular parks.
Kids will enjoy Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone and Lamar Valley. There's more to do: witness a stunning natural landmark at Old Faithful and contemplate the waterfront views at Yellowstone Lake.

For ratings, reviews, more things to do, and more tourist information, read Yellowstone National Park travel route planning app.

Drive from Moose to Yellowstone National Park in 2 hours. Traveling from Moose in June, things will get little chillier in Yellowstone National Park: highs are around 66°F and lows about 34°F. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 19th (Sat) early enough to drive to Glacier National Park.

Things to do in Yellowstone National Park

Parks · Nature · Outdoors · Scenic Drive

Glacier National Park

Crown of the Continent

The glaciers from which Glacier National Park takes its name mostly dissipated eons ago, but they left behind a scoured landscape of high and steep mountain peaks, sparkling lakes, lush alpine meadows, and thick forests.
Change things up with a short trip to River Rafting & Tubing in West Glacier (about 36 minutes away). Spend the 21st (Mon) exploring nature at Waterton-Glacier International Peace Park. Next up on the itinerary: cruise along Going-to-the-Sun Road, take in the dramatic natural features at Grinnell Glacier, hike along Iceberg Lake Trail, and contemplate the waterfront views at McDonald Creek.

To see reviews, ratings, more things to do, and more tourist information, read Glacier National Park travel route planner.

Traveling by car from Yellowstone National Park to Glacier National Park takes 8.5 hours. Alternatively, you can fly; or do a combination of taxi, bus, and car. Prepare for a bit warmer weather when traveling from Yellowstone National Park in June: high temperatures in Glacier National Park hover around 75°F and lows are around 45°F. Wrap up your sightseeing by early afternoon on the 23rd (Wed) to allow enough time to travel back home.

Things to do in Glacier National Park

Parks · Nature · Outdoors · Trails

Side Trip

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Grand Teton National Park travel guide

Wildlife Areas · Scenic Drive · Hiking Trails
Mountains of the Imagination
The peaks of Grand Teton National Park aren't the highest in the world, but they sit atop what might be nature's archetypes for mountains. Unlike most mountain ranges, the Tetons lack foothills, so the jagged peaks shoot straight out of the high plateau of western Wyoming, delivering tremendous vertical reliefs and unobstructed views of perfectly pointy peaks. Beyond offering frame-filling shots for landscape photographers, the park thrills outdoor enthusiasts with 320 km (200 mi) of trails for hiking, biking, and cross-country skiing. It also boasts numerous rock-climbing routes and waterways teeming with trout. Birders peer through binoculars at bald eagles and osprey here, while wildlife-watchers look for elk, moose, bison, grizzly bears, and mountain lions. While most visitors come in summer, the heavy snow of winter provides a different and equally captivating perspective.