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Tours in Montana

What is the best month to visit Montana?

The best month to visit Montana depends on the activities you want to enjoy. If you are interested in sightseeing and attending festivals, the ideal time to visit is from June to August. During these months, the days are long, and the weather is pleasant, providing ample time to explore the state's scenic beauty. Montana is known for its many summer festivals, offering visitors a chance to experience the state's culture and heritage.

On the other hand, if you are an avid skier, the best time to visit is from December to March. During this period, Montana receives ample snowfall, creating ideal skiing conditions across the state. Montana has several world-class ski resorts, making it a top destination for winter sports enthusiasts.

However, it's worth noting that these periods are the high season in Montana, so it's essential to book your accommodation as soon as possible to secure your preferred dates.

What are the Best Tours in Montana?

Montana's public lands are some of the most spectacular in the country, and a guided tour can provide a unique perspective and insight into these protected areas. From Yellowstone National Park to Glacier National Park, a sightseeing tour can offer a deeper appreciation of Montana's natural beauty and rugged terrain.

Deer Lodge

Deer Lodge is the county seat of Powell County, Montana. More museums and historical collections can be found here than in any other town in the Northwest. Deer Lodge’s 1,500-acre Grant-Kohrs Ranch National Historic Site illustrates the development of the northern plains cattle industry from the 1850s to recent times. This was the headquarters of one of the largest and best known 19th-century range ranches in the country.

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Glacier National Park

Glacier National Park is a 1,583-sq.-mi. wilderness area in Montana's Rocky Mountains, with glacier-carved peaks and valleys running to the Canadian border. It's crossed by the mountainous Going-to-the-Sun Road. Among more than 700 miles of hiking trails, it has a route to photogenic Hidden Lake. Other activities include backpacking, cycling and camping.

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Jefferson County Museum

The Jefferson County Museum, houses many unique and rare historical items representing Jefferson County's fascinating past. The collections include artifacts, documents, maps and photos. Enjoy our temporary rotating exhibits and regularly refreshed displays.

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Jefferson Valley Museum

The main building is the red barn, orginally constructed in 1914 as a dairy. Over the decades, it fell into disrepair and would have been lost had a dream of local citizens not seen it's potential to become a great place to house the rich history of our valley.

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Lewis and Clark Caverns

Lewis & Clark Caverns is Montana's first and best-known state park featuring one of the most decorated limestone caverns in the Northwest. Naturally air conditioned, these spectacular caves lined with stalactites, stalagmites, columns, and helicities are electrically lighted and safe to visit.

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Nevada City

Nevada City was a mining ghost town until the Bovey family restored it between 1945 and 1978. The entire town of Nevada City is a living historical museum. Today it is a famous tourist attraction with many original log buildings and an outstanding collection of old-time music boxes, player pianos and calliopes. Fun for the entire family. On weekends come and enjoy live interpretation of historic events and experience life in the late 1800s.

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Our Lady of the Rockies

Our Lady of the Rockies stands 90 feet atop the continental divide, at an elevation of 8,510 feet, overlooking the city of Butte. People from all walks of life and every religion, worked to pave the way for the statue, built in the likeness of Mary, Mother of Jesus. Our lady of the Rockies is entirely nondenominational, and was dedicated by workers to woman everywhere, especially to mothers.

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Radon Health Mines

Radon Health Mine has a history that dates back to 1924 when it was originally appropriated for the mining of silver and lead ore. In 1949, mining engineer Wade V. Lewis, with two other locators, discovered the presence of radioactivity at the abandoned sit e. Lease for the Free Enterprise Uranium Mine was acquired and excavation proceeded.

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Vigilante Trail

The Vigilante Trail, originally dedicated in 1924, provides a corridor for Montana tourists from Butte to West Yellowstone. The trail was marked with the vigilante code, 3-7-77, on bright signs to ensure that visitors would not lose their way. This code served as a warning for frontier ruffians and criminals to leave the area immediately – or else. The trail cuts through the heart of Southwest Montana, taking travelers along the road that was frequented by so many of the early Montana settlers.

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Virginia City

Virginia City and Nevada City lie along Alder Gulch about one mile apart, and is the site of theVisit Legendary Virginia and Nevada City richest placer gold strike in the Rocky Mountains, with an estimated total value of 100 million dollars throughout the 18th and 19th century! The area represents the true and original Old West.

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Whitehall's Lewis & Clark Mural Tour

When you're out following the Lewis & Clark Trail or you find the incredible expedition to be a fascinating part of history, then the Whitehall Lewis and Clark Murals are a special attraction you won't want to miss! There are 10 murals throughout the town of Whitehall that depict various stages of the historic journey as the expedition passed through the Jefferson Valley and into history.

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World Museum of Mines

The World Museum of Mining was founded in 1963 when the close of Butte’s mining heyday was less than two decades away. In the end, Butte experienced a century of hard-rock mining and earned the reputation of being home to one of the world’s most productive copper mines of all time. The Museum exists to preserve the enduring history of Butte and the legacy of its rich mining and cultural heritage.

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Yellowstone National Park

On March 1, 1872, Yellowstone became the first national park for all to enjoy the unique hydrothermal and geologic features. Within Yellowstone's 2.2 million acres, visitors have unparalleled opportunities to observe wildlife in an intact ecosystem, explore geothermal areas that contain about half the world’s active geysers, and view geologic wonders like the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River.

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515 N Whitehall St,
Whitehall, MT 59759
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