One of Montana’s nine original counties, Beaverhead is the state’s largest county in area. Excepting minor boundary changes with neighboring Madison County, Beaverhead is the same size and shape as when it was first created.
In recent years, flying cars technologies have come a long way and what once viewed a science fiction will soon become a reality. As we speak, start-ups and major brands are developing them, including Boeing, Hyundai, Airbus, Toyota and Uber.
They say freezing to death can be quite pleasant once delirium starts to set in. That is, pleasant enough at least when stacked up against nastier alternatives. We’re talking the real doozies. And since Montanans need little impetus to brag about the peculiarities of our state, the editorial staff of Distinctly Montana have prepared a very short list of the absolute worst ways to die here.
Let's go back in time to understand the future. The year is 1883, and American railroads were transporting moving passengers over thousands of miles of rail lines that covered North America. Since the first railway 56 years earlier in 1827, railroads were now shrinking travel time between cities from days down to hours.
Across the Great Plains in both the U.S. and Canada, up to 30,000 prairie skyscrapers dotted the landscape during their heyday in the 1920s and 1930s. Today only about a third of the old wooden grain elevators are left.
As you approach it, the shape becomes houses. Lots of them. A couple of water towers join the skyline. It looks like you’re coming up on a little Montana town, out here in almost-no-man’s-land. And it is a town, or rather, was.
Cameron’s photographs attest to the strength of frontier women; they rope and ride, tend to animals and gardens, bake and fry for families, sheep-shearers and farm crews, and harvest in the wheat fields.
Elle is one of twenty children with serious medical conditions who, along with their families, have been invited to Flathead Lake Lodge, a family-owned guest ranch in Bigfork, Montana, to celebrate “A Week of Hope”
The Yellowstone Film Ranch is composed of twenty-six structures—some 29,000 square feet of screen-ready Western authenticity, including a bank, jail, combination hotel and saloon, livery, blacksmith and various houses and other building.