Wyoming is a state full of wonders, and narrowing the natural wonders of Wyoming down to seven is quite a task. If you’ve only got a week or so to explore the state and want to see as much as possible, pack up your camping gear and head out on a journey to see the Seven Wonders of Wyoming.
After you’ve spent some time exploring the Cowboy State, be sure to share your best travel experiences with us by leaving a comment! How many natural wonders of Wyoming have you seen firsthand?
One of the best ways to enjoy the state is by renting an RV from RVShare and then taking a scenic road trip to Wyoming. Try one or more of these epic Wyoming road trips.
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Even more Wyoming natural wonders
Chris Muras|September 06, 2023
What are some of the most scenic areas of Wyoming?
Wyoming has so many scenic areas it is hard to keep track of them all. Here are a few Wyoming natural wonders you may or may not have heard about but should check out as soon as you can:
Cloud Peak Skyway, Ten Sleep, WY: One of the best ways to enjoy Wyoming is by taking a scenic road trip. US Route 16 is a 64-mile scenic byway through the beautiful Big Horn National Forest. This route can be awfully slippery in the winter so a summer or fall cruise will treat you to epic views and safe driving conditions.
Grand Prismatic Spring, Yellowstone National Park, WY: When it comes to fascinating and scenic places in Wyoming, this one stands out as a winner. It is the largest hot spring in the world with vibrant rings of colors caused by microbial mats and living organisms in the superheated water. You can hike right up to the spring on boardwalk trails or for an even more incredible view, take a helicopter tour and experience it from above.
Shell Falls: Traveling along the Bighorn Scenic Byway (a beautiful scenic area in its own right), you'll find a turn-off for the Shell Falls Interpretive Site. After a short walk, you'll reach the falls themselves deep in a rocky canyon. It is a 120-foot waterfall that cuts through the canyon walls like a hot knife through butter - of course, it took millions of years to do so.