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Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast

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Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast Bozeman Montana United States
Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast
Seeing wild wolves in Yellowstone National Park is nearly impossible without a guide; amateur wolf watchers in any case need high-powered binoculars and tolerance for cold, as the best observation season is winter, when wolf fur stands out against the snow. But at Howlers Inn Bed & Breakfast & Wolf Sanctuary, just outside Bozeman, guests year-round can observe a captive-bred pack from their bedroom window, and even pet a wolf through the chain-link fence of the inn’s four-acre sanctuary. Owners Chris and Mary Martha Bahn originally opened the federally licensed shelter in 1993 for a single rescued wolf that was unable to return to the wild. Built to fund the shelter as it accommodated more animals to live as a pack, the cozy log B&B sits on 42 acres in Bridger Canyon amid boulder-strewn meadows backed by pine-covered hills. Two wolf enclosures, with a seasonal pond and creek, are currently home to five spayed or neutered timber and Alaskan tundra wolves, born in captivity, whose owners could no longer keep them. The Bahns do not breed or exhibit the animals for profit, but they're happy to discuss wolf conservation as well as the controversial issues of game farm breeding and hunting. Guests are welcome to photograph the human-habituated animals during their stay.

3185 Jackson Creek Rd, Bozeman, MT 59715, USA
+1 888-469-5377