For those that are new to Eastern Idaho we're glad you're here. Those who have lived here for a while can agree that you're in good company. People have been coming to Eastern Idaho for centuries. Our scenic backdrop of mountains, lakes, waterfalls, and wildflowers has long been called "Yellowstone-Teton Territory." Whether you're an angler or a hunter, skier or hiker, art patron or history bluff-or maybe all of these things- we have so much to offer.

Drive through Eastern Idaho and you'll view panoramas of forests, geological features, waterfalls, and mountain peaks, with pockets of wildlife and fields of wildflowers as numerous as pastures full of grazing sheep and cattle. Along the way, you'll see reminders of the Native American tribes that lived and moved through here, and abandoned mines and ghost towns dotting the landscape, evoking the days of the pioneers.

Here is a list of some scenic byways to enjoy:

    -Fort Henry Historic Byway

          Highlights:  St. Anthony's Sand Dunes

                             Camas Meadows Battleground

    -Lost Gold Trails Loop

         Highlights:  Heritage Hall Museum, Dubois

                             Spencer  the "Opal Capital of America"

                             Nez Perce Trail

    -Mesa Falls Scenic Byway

          Highlights:  Upper and Lower Mesa Falls

                              Harriman State Park

                              Island Park

                              Big Falls Inn

    -Sacajawea Historic Byway

        Highlights: Mud Lake Wildlife Management Area

                           Charcoal Kilns Historic Site

                           Sacajawea Interpretive Center

    -Teton Scenic Byway

        Highlights: The worth-a-stop small towns of Swan Valley, Victor, Driggs,Tetonia, and Ashton.

                            Spectacular Views of the Teton Range to east alternate with richlands and agricultural fields rolling by, with the Big Hole Mountains on the west.

                            So many recreational opportunities  per acre they can't even be counted!!