Luckily, there are many ways you can stay in touch with the park wherever you might be by becoming a 'virtual visitor'! Rocky Mountain National Park aims to keep park-lovers involved all throughout the year by providing webcam views, video presentations, and active social media platforms. Check out all the different ways to get a glimpse of the park, whether you're a thousand miles away or stuck in the office...


Longs Peak

This webcam will give you views from the tallest mountain in Rocky Mountain National Park. From an elevation of 14,259 feet, Longs Peak is a challenging climb for anyone to make - even in the best of conditions. If you want to learn more, click HEREP.s.... If the picture is blurry, that means it's pretty windy up there! Though the camera is focused correctly, high winds have been known to impact the picture.)

Alpine Visitor Center

Now in 'winter operation mode', this camera takes a picture in the morning, midday and afternoon. The Alpine Visitor Center is located at 11,796 feet, and provides a glimpse at the alpine tundra surrounding it. Often times the view is obstructed by frost and snow! From this camera you can see part of Trail Ridge, Old Fall River Road, Fall River Canyon and Mount Chapin.

Fall River/US 34 Entrance

Just west of Estes Park on Highway 34, this view looks east from the entrance of the station and lets you check out the flow of vehicles entering the park.

Continental Divide

If you're checking out this cam on a beautiful, clear day, you will see Hallett Peak, Flattop Mountain, Taylor Peak, Otis Peak and Thatchtop. The camera is located at Glacier Basin Campground, with views that rise up from Bear Lake. Check it out!

Kawuneeche Valley

A half mile from the Grand Lake Entrance station on the west side of the Rocky Mountain National Park, this one will let you look upon the wildlife and wildflowers in Kawuneeche Valley.

Beaver Meadows/US 36 Entrance

You'll be able to see the number of people entering the park from this camera too, which sits just west of Estes Park on Highway 36.

Photo Galleries

On the Rocky Mountain National Park website, you'll find albums to 'ooh' and 'ah' over, such as: winterwildflowerslakes and waterfallsLongs Peak,trees, park scenery and National Park Service Centennial.

Multimedia Presentations

Check out audio and video presentations about the park, including:

Living With Fire

This video is all about fire and the role it has in shaping the park's development and evolution, shares tips about staying safe and smart when visiting.. Fires are a real part of the Rocky Mountain National Park, and it's best to know how you can survive a wildland fire.

Roaming Rocky Videos

Want some Rocky Mountain 101? Get tips on how to survive in the rugged terrain and plan your visit.

Meet Your Rocky Rangers

You'll get to meet various Rangers, including Snowplow Rangers, Search and Rescue Rangers and Wildlife Biologists, and learn how the role they play is vital to the health of the park.

Science Behind the Scenes

Learn about how scientific research is conducted and expanded upon within the park.

Student Videos

Eagle Rock School explores a unique view of the park, it's resources and the issues that the next generation believes the park will face in the decades to come.

Social Media

Everyone knows that a strong social media presence is essential. Make sure that you follow/subscribe/like all of Rocky Mountain National Parks platforms. In return, they'll reward you with photos, special park programs, videos, up-to-date information on trail conditions, avalanche reports, road statuses and weather reports!





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