Bearlodge Mountain Resort in Sundance, WY

Bearlodge Mountain Resort is a new resort established in 2012. The Bearlodge Mountain Resort can be a quiet get-away from a hectic lifestyle, a base camp for hunting, an adventure packed vacation or a great spot to stay while you tour area attractions.

Sundance Area Attractions

The Bearlodge Mountain Resort in Sundance WY is located in the Black Hills of Wyoming. Sundance is in the heart of 6,381 square miles of recreation. Within an hour of Sundance you can explore six national parks, two national forests, two national grassland areas and six state parks.

Sundance area offers many different recreational opportunities for people of all ages. Whether you are interested in outdoor activities, sightseeing, history, dining, shopping or just relaxing, the Sundance area has something for you.

Children and adults will discover over 100 attractions to enjoy animal adventure, underground caves, wilderness, amusement parks and family adventure, water parks, museums, gold mines, a variety of performances, the Native American culture, and local Rodeos.

For the more adventurous there are thousands of miles of horse trails and some of the best ATV/ORV/Snowmobiling in the country right here in the Black Hills.

Hunting is also very popular in this area with large populations of Whitetail and Mule deer as well as Pronghorn and Elk. The hunting season is long and varies from zone to zone.

The Sundance area has many annual events, from the Crook county fair, National Championship Rodeo Events, to the Sturgis Motorcycle Rally. There are events for all seasons in the Sundance area.

Shopping and dining in the area is a treat, with the rich history of the area and the many local favorite restaurants. While you're here, be sure to try some of our uniquely Western entrees. Eat buffalo, or sample our state bird or state fish! Whether you choose from one of the dozens of casual dining eateries or prefer a more upscale fine dining atmosphere, be sure to ask about regional specialty foods including pheasant and walleye, rainbow trout or Wyoming beef. It'll wake up your taste buds and add an exciting dimension to your vacation in the Black Hills.

The Sundance area in the Black Hills offer some of the most beautiful scenery in the U.S. There are few places in the Sundance area that you wouldn't consider a scenic drive, be sure to take some time and see it for yourself.


Mount Rushmore
Sculpted by Danish-American Gutzon Borglum and his son, Lincoln Borglum, Mount Rushmore features 60-foot (18 m) sculptures of the heads of four United States presidents: George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, Theodore Roosevelt and Abraham Lincoln.The entire memorial covers 1,278.45 acres (5.17 km2)[2] and is 5,725 feet (1,745 m) above sea level.

Mt. Rushmore

Wonderland Cave

Wonderland Cave is a beautiful bi-level cavern that has the largest variety of crystals found in the Black Hills. This is definitely a show cave you do not want to miss!

Wonderland Cave


The Crazy Horse Memorial depicts Crazy Horse, an Oglala Lakota warrior, riding a horse and pointing into the distance. The memorial was commissioned by Henry Standing Bear, a Lakota elder, to be sculpted by Korczak Ziolkowski. It is operated by the Crazy Horse Memorial Foundation, a private non-profit organization.

Crazy Horse
Custer Park

Custer State Park is a state park and wildlife reserve in the Black Hills of southwestern South Dakota, USA. The park is South Dakota's largest and first state park, The park covers an area of over 71,000 acres (287 km2) of hilly terrain and is home to many wild animals.

Custer State Park
Needles Hwy / Needles Eye

The Needles of the Black Hills of South Dakota are a region of fantastically eroded granite pillars, towers, and spires. Popular with rock climbers and tourists alike, the Needles are accessed from the Needles Highway, which is a part of Sylvan Lake Road (SD 87/89). The Cathedral Spires and Limber Pine Natural Area, a portion of the Needles containing six ridges of pillars as well as a disjunct stand of limber pine, was designated a National Natural Landmark in 1976.

Needles Highway
Spearfish Canyon

Spearfish Canyon is a deep but narrow gorge carved by Spearfish Creek just south of Spearfish, South Dakota in the U.S. It is located on the northern edge of Black Hills National Forest. Many tourists drive through the canyon, drawn to the region due to its wide range of plant and wildlife, geology, rock formations, and waterfalls. Spearfish Creek holds populations of rainbow and brown trout and is dammed in several spots, affording fishing opportunities. Stocking of trout in Spearfish Creek was discontinued in the 1970's and all trout in the creek today are wild. In addition, remnants of Spearfish Canyon's active mining history are still easily found in some locations.

Spearfish Canyon
Devils Tower

Devils Tower is an igneous intrusion or laccolith located in the Black Hills near Hulett and Sundance in Crook County, northeastern Wyoming, above the Belle Fourche River. It rises dramatically 1,267 feet (386 m) above the surrounding terrain and the summit is 5,112 feet (1,558 m) above sea level.

Devil's Tower
Wind Cave

Wind Cave National Park Established in 1903 by President Theodore Roosevelt, it was the seventh U.S. National Park and the first cave to be designated a national park anywhere in the world. The cave is notable for its displays of the calcite formation known as boxwork. Approximately 95 percent of the world's discovered boxwork formations are found in Wind Cave. Wind Cave is also known for its frostwork. The cave is also considered a three-dimensional maze cave, recognized as the densest (most passage volume per cubic mile) cave system in the world. The cave is currently the fifth-longest in the world with 137.02 miles (220.51 km) of explored cave passageways,[3] with an average of four new miles of cave being discovered each year. Above ground, the park includes the largest remaining natural mixed-grass prairie in the United States.

Wind Cave
Vore Buffalo Jump

The Vore Buffalo Jump is an archeological site in Crook County, Wyoming. A sinkhole, formed where gypsum soil was eroded, leaving a steep-sided pit about 40 feet deep and 200 feet in diameter. Native American hunters could stampede bison in the direction of the pit, which was deep enough to kill or disable the animals that were driven into it. The location is one of a number of buffalo jump sites in the north central United States and southern Canada. The Vore site was used as a kill site and butchering site from about 1500 AD to about 1800 AD. Archeological investigations in the 1970s uncovered bones and projectile points to a depth of 15 feet. About ten tons of bones were removed from the site. About five percent of the site has been excavated, and the pit is estimated to contain the remains of 20,000 buffalo.

Needles Highway

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