Grand View Point Trail

Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming

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Grand View Point Trail is a hiking, biking, and horse trail in Jackson Hole, Wyoming. It is within Grand Teton National Park. It is 2.8 miles long and begins at 7,026 feet altitude. Traveling the entire trail is 1.8 miles with a total elevation gain of 200 feet. Near the trailhead there is parking. Grand View Point (elevation 7,487 feet) and Grand View Point can be seen along the trail. There are also viewpoints along the trail.
Distance: mi Elevation: ft
Grand View Point Trail is a hiking, biking, and horse trail in Jackson Hole, Wyoming. It is within Grand Teton National Park. It is 2.8 miles long and begins at 7,026 feet altitude. Traveling the entire trail is 1.8 miles with a total elevation gain of 200 feet. Near the trailhead there is parking. Grand View Point (elevation 7,487 feet) and Grand View Point can be seen along the trail. There are also viewpoints along the trail. This trail connects with the following: Emma Matilda Lake Trail, Jackson Lake Lodge Trail and Two Ocean Lake Trail.
Activity Type: Hiking, Horseback Riding, Mountain Biking, Road Biking, Trail Running, Walking
Nearby City: Grand Teton National Park
Distance: 2.8
Elevation Gain: 200 feet
Trailhead Elevation: 7,026 feet
Top Elevation: 7,026 feet
Driving Directions: Directions to Grand View Point Trail
Parks: Grand Teton National Park
Elevation Min/Max: 6866/7026 ft
Elevation Start/End: 7026/7026 ft

Grand View Point Trail Professional Reviews and Guides

"This is a wonderful short hike, but you have a serious hill to
climb to earn the spectacular view from Grand View Point."

"A short, steep hike with a view to dream for"

"Grand View Point sits atop a reddish-colored volcanic rock near the west end of Two Ocean Lake. From the 7,586-foot summit are magnificent 360-degree panoramas that include Two Ocean Lake, Emma Matilda Lake, Jackson Lake, the Teton Wilderness, and an unsurpassed view of Mount Moran and the Teton Range.

The trail crosses morainal ridges and passes through a wooded terrain of lodgepole pine, Douglas fir, and subalpine fir. The forested trail is short but strenuous, gaining 600 feet in 1 .1 mile. The magnificent views at the top are well worth the effort."

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May 2018