Grand Teton National Park Report
The Snake River plains and foothill areas of Jackson Hole have been grazed by domestic livestock since settlement of the area. Wildlife populations, including elk, mule deer, and antelope have historically used and continue to use the area. Moose are currently relatively abundant and a small herd of bison have been introduced. Currently, livestock use part of the area contained in Grand Teton National Park either as a concession or due to authorization by Park enabling legislation. Park managers need information concerning the effects of grazing by large ungulates on vegetation resources to assist in effectively managing grazing to service forage needs and achieve desired plant community goals.
Smith, Michael A.; Dodd, Jerrold L.; and Meiman, Paul
"Effects of Domestic Livestock and Native Wildlife Grazing in Grand Teton National Park,"
University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report: Vol. 16
, Article 22.
Available at: http://repository.uwyo.edu/uwnpsrc_reports/vol16/iss1/22