Check back each month to see our favorite nature photos from Wyoming! Better yet, share your images to include in the monthly line up. Post your images at facebook.com/NatureConservancyWyoming or you can email them to firstname.lastname@example.org .
Grizzly Bears are emerging from their winter hibernation.
Old antlers make a beautiful natural sculpture ©Elizabeth Chambers
Fox hunting © Samantha Gray
The stars can seem to dance in a Wyoming night sky, especially in the clear air of winter.
Weasels are among the wildlife whose coats change to white to camouflage them in the winter landscape.
Elk wading the Snake River.
The exquisite textures of nature's sculptures - Tensleep Preserve.
Pronghorn enjoy the last days of summer before the long trek to their winter range to the south.
Pilot Peak is just one of many great summer destinations where you can enjoy the natural beauty of Wyoming.
Moose calf enjoying a natural garden of lupine
The sunny appearance of arrowleaf balsamroot signals that summer isn't too far away.
Pasque flowers are an early harbinger of spring in the Northern Rockies.
Great horned owl surveys its domain.
The intrepid hunter.
A small copse of trees in their winter finery.
Aspens amidst snowy firs.
Not exactly birds of a feather, but willing to share.
October 2015: October bathes the land in a golden light.
September 2015: The Conservancy's Trey Davis overlooking Canyon Creek on the Tensleep Preserve.
July 2014: Boisduval's blue butterfly, Plebejus icarioides
May 2015: Photographers William S. Sutton and Michael P. Berman spent three years documenting "Wyoming Grasslands," an intimate look at the state's wide-open spaces.
April 2015: New signs of life in Wyoming.
MARCH 2015: An avocet nest in the Red Desert's Honeycomb Buttes.
FEBRUARY 2015: Citizen scientists gather at The Nature Conservancy's Red Canyon Ranch for a "bioblitz" to collect data on species like this bull snake.
JANUARY 2015: A Wyoming high school student captured this image for our "I Believe in Conservation" annual photo contest.