Cheyenne Frontier Days and Grand Teton National Park in Wyoming have been named to Travel Lemming’s list of the 150 best things to do in the United States this summer.
Two Wyoming attractions have been named among the top 150 things to do in the United States this summer by online travel guide Travel Lemming. The list highlights the online travel guide team’s picks for the most exciting summer attractions and destinations across the country.
Cheyenne Frontier Days and Grand Teton National Park made 150 things to do listalongside a variety of attractions including an in-pool taco bar and the world’s largest cave system.
The article says, “Grand Teton National Park makes you swell with American pride. Settlers, fur trappers and fashionable cowboys once galloped their horses through these regions. While a few of their log-built structures still exist, the Teton Range is now a paradise for modern adventurers.
Abigail Nueve, editor of Travel Lemming, commented, “Few people realize that of all the states, Idaho has the most usable natural hot springs. Many are also quite accessible, spotted along the Salmon River. Goldbug Hot Springs is especially serene with breathtaking views and crystal clear water.”
About Cheyenne Frontier Days, Travel Lemming writer Laura Falin remarks, “Cheyenne Frontier Days is a massive celebration featuring rodeos, old frontier town and more Western flair. This is a summer event not to be missed!
The inaugural edition of the publication’s signature summer list was selected by Travel Lemming’s team of two dozen writers and editors.
Nate Hake, CEO of Travel Lemming, said, “This summer is shaping up to be a watershed moment for the travel and hospitality industry. With so much at stake for the future of travel, we’ve decided to put a special focus on the 150 things our team thinks are especially worthy of travelers’ attention this summer.
Travel Lemming is an online travel guide with over half a million monthly readers in the United States and Canada. He is known for his goal of encouraging travelers to “get off the lemming trail.”