View this natural phenomenon from one of the nation’s most stunning landscapes, Jackson Hole. On August 21st, a rare total solar eclipse will traverse the continental United States from Oregon to South Carolina, and Jackson Hole happens to fall in the path of totality. Jackson Hole will experience the eclipse for one of the longest durations: 2-3 minutes at 11:34am and partial phases for 2-3 hours starting around 10:15am.

With wide-open spaces, the lowest light pollution in the country and abundant public land access, Jackson Hole, Wyoming is the perfect destination for viewing the eclipse. Dream of viewing the eclipse from a property in Jackson Hole? In anticipation, we have selected properties perfect for viewing the eclipse:

Aspensong – Jackson Hole’s most distinctive contemporary residence on 35 private acres in Crescent H Ranch. Designed to bring the outdoors in, every room is situated to best access the awe-inspiring views.

Contemporary Masterpiece – A celebration of light and space, spectacular 360 degree mountain views and an incomparable setting, 5-minutes from the Town of Jackson, make this a truly desirable and unique mountain property home.

Bar B Bar Meadows – Spectacular Teton views are captured from every room in this fantastic five bedroom Bar B Bar Meadows home that borders open space on its North and East boundaries.

Elk Refuge Retreat – Exceptional home ideally situated in Nowlin Mountain Meadows with sweeping views of the Tetons, Sleeping Indian, Twin and Nowlin Peak. The Teton views from almost every window are impossible to ignore!

Crescent H Ranch – Tracts 10, 13, 16 & 17 of Crescent H Ranch (158-Acres) offers a sanctuary from the outside world. Both Grand Teton & Yellowstone National Parks are just minutes away yet is in close proximity to the town of Jackson and to the countless recreational opportunities and amenities of the Jackson Hole area.

Historical Mormon Row – This single acre of land is completely surrounded by Grand Teton National Park, effectively the largest acre in the country. In the late 1920’s and early 1930’s, while most homesteaders eventually resolved to sell their land to Mr. Rockefeller and/or the National Park, the Moulton family decided to retain 1 acre of land in what is now known as the Mormon Row Historic District.

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