lithographic cards

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Purchase seven different high-quality lithographic print cards (5” x 7”card with a 4” x 6” image, the same size as my handmade cards) representing the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem. These make great gifts not only for Yellowstone lovers and repeat visitors, but for friends and family members back home who may have never been to Yellowstone before, or may need some prodding to return, or to visit for the first time!

The “four summer” lithographic Yellowstone cards all feature descriptive information on the reverse, which you can be read by mousing over each image. All four summer lithographic images, “Wolf Tracks”, “Grizz Country”, “Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone”, and “Slough Creek, September”, are suitable for sending, framing or keeping for yourself as a gift. All lithographic Yellowstone cards are blank inside, and come with a mailing envelope.

There are also three high-quality "Yellowstone in Winter" lithographic print cards (5” x 7” card with a 4” x 6” image, also the same size as my handmade cards) available of the following cards displayed below, with descriptive information on the reverse: “Castle Geyser”, “Raven Catching Old Faithful”, and "Winter View From Fishing Bridge".

These winter Yellowstone lithographic cards are also suitable for sending, framing or as gifts for others or yourself, are blank inside, and come with mailing envelopes.

Purchase these cards here on my website for $3.50 each plus shipping, or visit one of the following independently owned and operated businesses: Click here for list of stores

Ordering Information

"yellowstone in summer" Lithographic cards

In 1871, Hayden Expedition survey artist Thomas Moran described Yellowstone’s Grand Canyon as “beyond the resource of human art”. Undoubtedly his paintings and sketches helped persuade Congress and President Grant to make Yellowstone the world’s first national park. This view of the canyon and the Yellowstone River was taken from the Brink of the Lower Falls (on the North Rim) during peak run-off in late May.
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On this late October day an extended Indian summer gave way to Greater Yellowstone’s first real blast of winter. This view of prime grizzly habitat and high country east of Yellowstone National Park was taken north of Cody, Wyoming along State Route 296, more commonly known as the Chief Joseph Highway. Grizzlies are slow to mature and to reproduce, and require vast amounts of undisturbed, intact habitat to make a living.
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This is a good trail to hike with three or more friends, given that it meanders through high-density grizzly bear habitat! September is no exception. The views are astonishing, and the fishing is reportedly good, but always be bear aware when traveling in the Slough Creek drainage, or anywhere else in Greater Yellowstone.
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Gray wolves (canis lupus) still roam across wilder regions of North America and Eurasia, inhabiting rain forests, boreal forests, arctic tundra, and ecosystems in between. These supremely adaptable and social predators live in packs, and primarily target weakened, younger, and older members of ungulate species such as caribou, moose, elk and deer residing within or near their territories. Evidence of scent marking can be seen to the bottom left of the front (larger) foot.
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"Yellowstone in Winter" Lithographic Cards


Castle, one of the few predictable geysers in Yellowstone, is located in the Upper Geyser Basin, a short walk from its more famous relative, Old Faithful. Its cone, made of siliceous sinter, or geyserite, builds at the rate of about half an inch to one inch per century. Castle is one of the world’s oldest active geysers.
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This lithographic card is out of print, but you can purchase the handmade card here.


This picture was taken on a 45 degrees below zero Fahrenheit morning, yet this raven did not seem to mind the frigid temperatures. After Old Faithful's eruption shifted from its water to its steam phase, the raven scoured the open thermal stream to the left in search of food. It also did a very thorough job picking up crumbs and litter left behind by visitors. It is illegal to litter or feed all wildlife in Yellowstone National Park.
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I worked as a park ranger here in the winter of 2001-02, and the view from this bridge was part of my daily commute. In winter, trumpeter swans and Barrow’s goldeneyes are often present in the Yellowstone River, and hardy herds of bison frequently use the bridge to cross the river.
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