Discover Montana

Montana is a state diverse in its geography, culture, and history. From the history of mining and logging in the west, to the tales of the homestead era in the east, it is a land rich in stories of the past. From the western mountain ranges of the Rocky Mountains to the prairies and badlands of the east, it is a land of everchanging scenery. It's here that a culture of ranching and farming blends with a culture of arts and an urban small town lifestyle of it's cities and towns. Montana is huge in it's physical scale, almost 800 miles from the southeast corner to the northwest corner of the state; but small in population with less people in the entire state than are found in most U.S. urban areas with less than a million inhabitants spread across it's vast expanse. Recreation is year round here with a full range of winter activities, ski areas, snowmobile trails, and cross country ski trails, and provides endless opportunities for recreation in the warmer months with world class fishing, hiking and outdoor activities. Your Montana journey starts here.

Cities/Towns Quick Search

Cooke City

Cooke City is located on the northeastern edge of the Yellowstone National Park boundary and is accessed either by the Beartooth National Scenic Byway or by driving through the park.


This town was originally the Coram-Nyack station on the Great Northern rail line.


Just seven miles north of Hamilton lies the village of Corvallis surrounded by some of the most productive agricultural land in Montana. Several orchards also survive here. The town was named for Corvallis, Oregon, by some of the early settlers who came from there to settle in this fertile Montana valley.

Corwin Springs

Located near Yellowstone National Park’s north entrance, Corwin Springs was named after Doctor Corwin who constructed and ran a hotel resort in the community.


The town was named for its original settler, Warren Craig. The town is the site of a ferry that once ran across the Missouri to the little settlement of Stickney across the river in the late 1800s.


Established as a rural postal station outside of Kalispell, Creston was a small community that operated a post office from 1894-1956 under the first supervision of Charles Buck.