Grand Teton National Park Report
The 55 km-long Teton normal fault at the eastern base of the Teton Range, Wyoming, has one the highest rates of Holocene slip of any fault in the Basin-Range, but it is seismically dormant at the M2 + level and presently lies in the center of a 50 km-long seismic gap (Byrd et al, 1993). Analyses of trenching, fault scarp heights, and fault proftles indicate earthquakes on the Teton fault are nonPoissonian, with from 5 to 10 M >7 earthquakes occurring from 7,900 to 14,000 years ago, but only two such events between 5,000 and 7,900 years ago, and none in the last 5,000 years (Byrd et al., 1994).
Sylvester, Arthur Gibbs; Smith, Robert Baer; Hitchcock, Christopher S.; and Byrd, John Odette Dutton
"Interseismic Hanging Wall Uplift on Teton Normal Fault, Grand Teton National Park Wyoming, 1988-1997, Measured by Precise Leveling,"
University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report: Vol. 21
, Article 13.
Available at: https://repository.uwyo.edu/uwnpsrc_reports/vol21/iss1/13