EXPLORE OUR BACKYARD
Arguably the most iconic landmark in central Wyoming, Casper Mountain is an outdoor lover’s paradise. Casper Mountain boasts dense forests, stunning vistas, abundant wildlife, spectacular trails and endless things to do.
Click here for an overview map of Casper Mountain.
Rotary Park & Garden Creek Falls
Garden Creek Falls and Rotary Park at the base of Casper Mountain are two of Casper’s most treasured spots. The park and waterfall are easily accessible and a great starting point for some of the area’s best trails. Plus, watching the crisp water cascade down the mountainside is a foolproof way to get in touch with nature.
Access to Rotary Park and Garden Creek Falls is free and open year-round, weather permitting.
Camping on Casper Mountain
Sometimes, a night under the stars is just what you need. And with more than 60 unique camping spots on Casper Mountain, all you need to make that a reality is a tent, camper or RV. Camping permits are available for $10 per night.
Hogadon Basin Ski Area
Atop Casper Mountain overlooking the city sits Hogadon Basin Ski Area. Hogadon is known for great skiing and snowboarding, a fantastic lodge with stunning views of Casper and affordable lift tickets.
Casper Mountain Multi-Use Trails
Casper Mountain is one of the best places in Wyoming to hit the trail. With more than 50 miles of multi-use, well-marked trails of varying difficulties, you’re sure to find the perfect one for you.
Adams Memorial Archery Range
Grab your bow and arrows and hone your archery skills at this practice range. Located just a short jaunt west of Beartrap Meadow, the area is also near camping and RV sites, as well as several public access roads and trails for those who might want to cruise around on an ATV.
If you happen to be in Casper during the summer, plan to visit this park and folksy museum. For more than 90 years, locals and visitors have gathered on Casper Mountain during the summer solstice to celebrate the Midsummer Festival. This historic spot on Casper Mountain draws hundreds of people to hear mythical stories created by one of the mountain’s first residents, Neal Forsling. Her stories about friendly elves, witches and forest spirits that called Casper Mountain home live on during the festival each year, rain or shine. The museum is open on weekends from June through September.