Rivers in Wyoming You Have to See to Believe

These rivers in Wyoming are something you have to see to believe. And we will tell you all about them in this story. The state may be known for its national parks, but it has some epic waterways worth visiting.

Keep reading to learn which rivers flow through Wyoming that can provide a fun vacation. Let’s get going.

The Snake River is famous for Lewis and Clark sailing down it between 1804 and 1806 to the Columbia River, which led them to the Pacific Ocean. Along with its historical significance, it’s famous for rainbow trout and small-mouth bass fishing.

Snake River

The Green River is the second-longest waterway in Wyoming at 730 miles long. As a major tributary of the Colorado River, it comes from the meltwater of Wyoming’s Wind River Mountains.

Green River

The Laramie River begins in the Never Summer Mountains in southern Wyoming and is 280 miles long. It’s a tributary of the North Platte River and is a freestone river formed by snowmelt.

Laramie River

The Popo Agie River in Wyoming is 54 miles long. It’s known for disappearing into Sinks Canyon through underground passages of the limestone sink.

Popo Agie River

The Tongue River is also a tributary of the Yellowstone River. It’s 265 miles long and flows through Wyoming and Montana. Don’t miss this river as it runs through meadows and vast landscapes.

Tongue River

Rivers in Wyoming are worth seeing up close. They’re some of the most beautiful waterways in the country.

Are Rivers in Wyoming Worth Seeing Up Close? 

Swipe up to read the full post!