National Parks

Top Things to do in Glacier National Park

The red tour buses are things to do in glacier national park with kids.
The Rubies of the Rockies glide along the Going-to-the-Sun Road in Glacier National Park. Credit: Catherine Parker

In a national park with over one million acres, it’s the Crown of the Continent. Located in northern Montana, find three mountain ranges, part of the Rocky Mountains, along with 130 named lakes. Sharing an international border with Alberta, Canada, Glacier National Park joins Waterton Lakes National Park to form Waterton-Glacier International Peace Park. Stay a day, or explore for a week or more, find lots to things to do in Glacier National Park, a top 10 U.S. National Park. 

At a Glance 

Year Established: 1910
Located: Montana
Size: over 1 million acres
Top Features: Going To The Sun Road

Top Things to do in Glacier National Park

Going-to-the-Sun Road
Lake McDonald Valley
Logan Pass 
Many Glacier Valley 
Two Medicine Valley 

Visitor Centers in Glacier National Park

Apgar Visitor Center

Located 2 miles east of the West Glacier Entrance. Open daily from mid-May to September and weekends only for the rest of the year. Hours are 9 a.m. 4 p.m. Apgar Nature Center is housed in at 1929 log cabin and open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. from mid-June to late August. 

Logan Pass Visitor Center 

Located along the Going-to-the-Sun Road. Open daily when the road clears in the summer until end of September. Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Home of the popular Logan Pass Star Parties. 

St. Mary Visitor Center 

Located near the St. Mary’s entrance.  Open daily from late May to early October. Features interpretive information on the American Indian Nations. 

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Drive the Going-to-the-Sun-Road for things to do in Glacier National Park with kids.
Built in the 1930s, the Going-to-the-Sun Road offers epic scenery. Photo Credit: Catherine Parker

Scenic Drives in Glacier National Park

Going-to-the-Sun Road

The scenic byway travels 50 miles (80 km) from west entrance close to Apgar area west across Glacier National Park to the St Mary entrance. The highest portion of the road closes for snow and usually opens in late June or early July and stays open until mid-October. 

Construction was completed in 1932, providing better access into the wilderness that had previously been limited to the edges of the park. It was later named a National Historic Civil Engineering Landmark. 

To drive the entire length of Going-to-the-Sun Road takes at least 2 hours without stopping, usually more due to summer construction delays along the way. Road restrictions—Vehicles and vehicles combinations (RVs and travel trailers) must be under 21-feet (6.4m) in length. 

Lake McDonald Valley

Carved by glaciers, Lake McDonald is 10-miles long (16 km) and 500-feet deep (152 m) and is the largest lake in the park. Located near the Apgar Visitor Center, it’s a hub of activity in the summer on the western part of Glacier National Park. 

Find boat tours on Lake McDonald (reservations and tickets required). Guided horseback riding is available too. Tour the Lake McDonald Lodge, a historic lodge built 1913.

Logan Pass Visitor Center is one of the things to do in Glacier National Park with kids.
Logan Pass Visitor Center along Going-to-the-Sun Road tops my list for must-dos  in Glacier National Park.  Credit: Catherine Parker

Logan Pass 

The highest point along the Going-to-Sun Road at 6,646 feet (2,025 m) is a popular area. Surrounded by peaks, find Reynolds Mountain and Clements Mountain. 

Stop by the Logan Pass Visitor Center and explore the interpretive displays and look out for mountain goats that frequent this area. This is also a popular hiking departure point for glacier hikes. 

Opens in late June or early July and remains open until October. 

Many Glacier Valley

Located on the eastern side of the park, find Many Glacier Hotel along with Swiftcurrent Motor Inn. This is the location of several popular hiking including Grinnell Lake and Grinnell Glacier. 

Two Medicine Valley 

Located on the southeastern part of the park, find Two Medicine lake along with camping and hiking. 

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Hiking in Glacier National Park

Find 700 miles of hiking trails in Glacier National Park, including 110 miles of the Continental Divide National Scenic Trail. Pacific Northwest National Scenic Trail traverses through Glacier National Park for 52 miles. 

Lake MacDonald 

Apgar Bike Path—1.5 miles and level 

Fish Creek to Apgar Trail—2.9 miles and gain 25 feet.

Lake MacDonald West Shore Trail—6.3 miles and mostly level 

St. Mary Valley 

Sun Point Nature Trail—1.6 miles and mostly level 

Beaver Pond Loop—3.1 miles and gains 150 feet

Baring Falls—.3-miles and drops 250 feet. 

Hidden Valley Overlook—1.4 miles and gains 460 feet 

Many Glacier 

Swiftcurrent Nature Trail—2.5 mile trail and partially accessible. 

Bedrock Falls—1.8 miles and gains 200 feet. 

Grinnell Lake Trail—4.6 miles and gains 40 feet. 

Two Medicine Valley 

Appistoki Falls—.6-miles and gains 260 feet.

Twin Falls—3.5-miles and gains 75 feet 

Guided day hikes along with multi-day hikes are available from authorized concessionaires. Overnight camping trips require a backcountry permit available at Apgar Backcountry Office. 

Boats in Glacier National Park
The Desmet has sailed on Lake McDonald since the 1930s. Credit: Catherine Parker

Boat Tours in Glacier National Park 

Find guided boat tours at Glacier National Park during the summer season. Reservations and tickets are required. 

  • Many Glacier 
  • Two Medicine
  • Rising Sun
  • Lake MacDonald 

Small boat rental at Apgar, Two Medicine and Many Glacier. 

Fishing at Glacier National Park 

Fishing in Glacier National Park doesn’t require a license though regulations and requirements are in place to protect the native aquatic species in the park. 

Consult the Glacier National Park’s fishing page for more information for your trip. 

Biking in Glacier National Park

Cyclists are prohibited along Going-to-the Sun Road from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. from Apgar turn-off to Sprague Creek and Logan Creek to Logan Pass heading east-bound during the summer season. 

Horseback Riding in Glacier National Park

Take a horseback ride in Glacier National Park from Many Glacier, Lake MacDonald and Apgar. Find rides from 1 hour to all day. All day horseback rides to Sperry Chalet are also available.

Red Bus Tours 

One of the iconic sites of Glacier National Park is the Red Jammer, or the Ruby of the Rockies, the restored White Motor Company touring buses from the 1930s. The Ford Motor Company rebuilt the buses putting them on modern van chassis and converted to use propane. 

Glacier National Park offers a fleet of 33 buses. Each bus offers a roll-top viewing roof and seats 17 passengers, with four on each row of bench seats. 

Tours depart from Swiftcurrent Motor Inn, Many Glacier Hotel, Rising Sun Motor Inn, Apgar Visitor Center, Village Inn at Apgar and Lake MacDonald Lodge along with locations outside Glacier National Park.

Advance reservations are required. 

Night Sky Viewing in Glacier National Park 

With dark skies overhead, Glacier National Park is an International Dark Skies Park. It offers night sky programming during the summer, especially the popular Logan Pass Star Parties. Check in at the visitor centers for more information on seasonal ranger programing.  

Glacier National Park
See one of the 26 glaciers in Glacier National Park. Credit: Catherine Parker

Glaciers in Glacier National Park

Glaciers reign in the park. In 1850, 80 glaciers were counted in the area that would became Glacier National Park. As of 2015, only 26 glaciers remain in the park and is the last year with satellite imagery of Glacier National Park. 

See Jackson Glacier from the Going-to-the-Sun Road Overlook, located 5 miles east of Logan Pass. Salamander Glacier is visible when entering the Many Glacier area and looks like a Salamander. 

Though seeing glaciers in Glacier National Park isn’t easy. For the best glacier viewing, consider an Alaskan Cruise. Washington’s North Cascades National Park offers glacier viewing as well. 

Other glaciers require multi-mile day hikes.

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Don’t feed the animals, even cute ones that beg. Credit: Catherine Parker

Wildlife Viewing in Glacier National Park

  • Bears—Grizzly and black 
  • Beaver
  • Big horn sheep 
  • Elk
  • Lynx
  • Mountain goats—the park symbol
  • Mountain lions
  • Wolverines 

Bears in Glacier 

Glacier National Park is home to the largest grizzly bear population in the continental U.S. Though encounters are rare, Park Rangers offer some guidelines to reduce bear encounters:

  • Remain observant. 
  • Hike in groups.
  • Keep campsites clean.
  • Make noise while hiking by wearing bear bells and talking.
  • Don’t approach bears or let bears approach you. 
  • If a bear notices you, you are too close. Back away slowly and if attacked, fight back. Don’t play dead.

Spring in Glacier National Park

With the majority of the roads still covered with snow, visitors find reduced services in the park. The visitor centers and lodging remain closed until mid-May at the earliest. Camping is available at the Apgar and St. Mary campgrounds. 

Wildlife is more active in the spring than winter. 

Wildflowers in Glacier National Park

Find nearly 1,000 wildflower species in Glacier National Park, like the Trillium, Glacier lilies or Beargrass. With a short season,  growing and blooming in the summer only, plants have adapted to survive, like the Butterwort that eats insects.

Most wildflowers bloom in the summer in Glacier National Park. Find more flowers at the lower elevations. 

Fall Color in Glacier National Park

Find fall color favorite Aspen in the park. The fall color season starts early and leaves change colors starting in mid-September. In addition to Aspen, find Western Larch trees that turn a golden color. 

Wildlife is more active during the fall and it’s a popular mating season. 

Family Fun in Glacier National Park

The Junior Ranger Program is the go-to program for families to learn more about the Glacier National Park. It’s free and takes about two hours to complete. My kids love the badges that the Rangers present them after completing their booklet. 

Pick up a booklet at any visitor center then complete the age-appropriate activities. Return for a souvenir badge and certificate. 

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Stay at the Swiftcurrent Motor Inn for family comfort.
Swiftcurrent Motor Inn features a restaurant along with a stocked camp store and laundromat. Photo Credit: Catherine Parker

Where to Eat in Glacier National Park

Lake McDonald Lodge 

Jammer Joe’s Grill & Pizzeria serves a lunch buffet, soups, salads, sandwiches and create-your-own pizza. Open daily from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. during the season. 

Lucke’s Lounge offers a bar menu burgers, sandwiches, salads along with appetizers. Find a full bar along with regional wines and micro-brews. Open daily from 11:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. during the season.

Russell’s Fireside Dining Room serves a breakfast buffet along with continental options. Find a lunch and dinner menu infused with local flavors, like elk burgers. Open daily from 6:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. with hours for breakfast, lunch and dinner during the season. 

Many Glacier Hotel

Swiss Lounge features a small plates menu with salads, sandwiches and burgers. Enjoy a cocktail, wine or micro-brew from the full bar. Open daily from 11:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. during the season.

Heidi’s Snack Shoppe brews up espresso drinks along with several grab-n-go items like baked goods and sandwiches. Open daily during the season. 

Ptarmigan Dining Room starts the day with a continental or deluxe breakfast buffet. Find a lunch and dinner menu stocked with local flavors, like smoked trout and bison short ribs. Open daily from 6:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. with hours for breakfast, lunch and dinner during the season.

Swiftcurrent Motor Inn & Cabins

Nell’s at Swiftcurrent Restaurant serves up American breakfast favorites, like eggs dishes and cereal. Lunch and dinner menus feature burgers, wraps, pizzas and salads. Open daily from 6:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. with hours for breakfast, lunch and dinner during the season.

Rising Sun Motor Inn & Cabins 

Two Dog Flats Grill serves up American favorites like build-your-own burgers, soups, sandwiches and salads. Open daily from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. during the season. 

Apgar Village 

Since 1946, Eddie’s Cafe and Mercantile has offered Glacier classics breakfast, lunch and dinner. Open daily from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. during the season.

Picnicking in Glacier National Park

Find developed picnic areas with tables in the following areas.

  • Swiftcurrent 
  • Rising Sun 
  • Sun Point Nature Trail
  • Avalanche Creek
  • Sprague Creek 
  • Fish Creek

Find general stores located at Apgar’s Eddie’s Mercantile, Lake McDonald’s Lodge campstore, Swiftcurrent’s campstore, Rising Sun’s campstore, Two Medicine’s campstore. 

 
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Tour a historic hotel as one of the things to do in Glacier National Park with kids.
Many Glacier Hotel’s takes its design cues from Swiss architecture. Photo Credit: Catherine Parker

Where to Stay inside Glacier National Park

Each of the lodges and motor inns offers activities, like hiking or organized tours. Properties near lakes offer boating. True to National Park lodging, the properties in Glacier National Park do not offer TV and air-conditioning. 

Apgar Village Lodge and Cabins

Just inside the West Entrance of Glacier National Park, Apgar Village offers motel rooms and equipped cabins for budget travelers. Each cabin is unique and some offer equipped kitchens with refrigerators, ranges and coffee makers. Motel rooms feature one or two queen beds. 

Open seasonal from mid May until early October. Reservations required.

Village Inn Motel

Located a few miles inside of the west entrance in the Apgar Village, Village Inn motel was built in 1956 and renovated in 2015. Find units equipped with basic kitchens as well as family units that accommodate five or six people. 

Open seasonal from mid May until late September. Reservations required.

Lake McDonald Lodge

A classic Swiss chalet along the shore of Lake McDonald, it was built in 1913 and features a three-story lodge building with lodge rooms. The interiors feature historic furnishings and log-style design elements. 

Also find cabins, a hostel-style dormitory and Cobb House, a collection of suites. This property underwent a renovation in 2015. 

Open seasonal from early May until late September. Reservations required.

Motel Lake McDonald

Located 10 miles inside Glacier’s west entrance, Motel Lake MacDonald is along the shores of the largest lake in Glacier. It offers basic motel rooms with one or two double beds with private bathrooms. 

Open seasonal from early June until mid-September. Reservations required.

Many Glacier Hotel 

Built by Great Northern Railway in 1914 and 1915, it’s the largest property in Glacier National Park. Inside of its central lobby, find National Park Service Parkitecture elements throughout, like rough-hewn logs used for columns. 

The Many Glacier Hotel features 205 guest rooms, two suites and seven family rooms. All rooms offer a private bathroom. 

Open seasonal from early June until mid-September. Reservations required. 

Swiftcurrent Motor Inn

Located within a mile of Many Glacier Hotel, find 95 cabins, some historic, and motel rooms along with  restaurant and camp store. This property was recently renovated. 

Open seasonally from early June until mid-September. Reservations required. 

Rising Sun Motor Inn

West of St. Mary Visitor Center, Rising Sun Motor Inn was built in 1940 and renovated in 2015. It offers 72 motor lodge rooms along with cabins. Find a restaurant and a general store in the complex. 

Open seasonally from mid-June to mid-September. Reservations required.

Sperry Chalet 

Originally built in 1914 by the Great Northern Railway, Sperry Chalet was completely gutted by fire in 2017. The NPS reconstructed the historic building and it reopened in 2020. It is the more comfortable of the two backcountry chalets.

Located 7 miles (11 km) from Lake MacDonald and only accessible by horse or hiking  a 6.5-mile (10.4 km) trail. Reservations required for private rooms without electricity, heat or running water. A restroom is in an outbuilding with running cold water. No showers. Meals are on the American plan (provided). 

Granite Park Chalet 

Another backcountry chalet built in the Great Northern Railway in 1914, Granite Park Chalet is on the Highline Trail. This chalet doesn’t include a restaurant and beds with linens though a linen service is provided along with a freeze-dried meal service. 

No running water and the restroom is a pit toilet. Drinking water available for purchase. 

Camping in Glacier National Park

Find 13 campgrounds in Glacier National Park.

Apgar Campground

  • Year-round with winter primitive camping
  • First-come, first-served and largest campground 
  • 194 Sites with 25 sites with a 40-foot RV limit
  • Potable water with flush toilets, sinks and showers during summer 

Avalanche Campground 

  • Summer only 
  • First-come, first-served 
  • 87 sites with 50 sites with a 26-foot RV limit
  • Potable water with flush toilets and sinks

Bowman Lake Campground

  • Summer only 
  • First-come, first-served 
  • 46 sites, no RVs
  • Potable water with vault toilets

Cut Bank Campground

  • Summer only 
  • First-come, first-served 
  • 14 sites, no RVS
  • No water 

Fish Creek Campground 

  • Summer only 
  • Reservations recommended
  • 178 sites with 18 sites with a 35-foot RV limit
  • Potable water with flush toilets, sinks and showers 

Kintla Lake Campground 

  • Summer only 
  • First-come, first-served 
  • 13 sites, no RVs
  • Potable water with hand pump and pit toilet

Logging Creek Campground 

  • Summer only 
  • First-come, first-served 
  • 7 sites, no RVs 
  • No water

Many Glacier Campground 

  • Summer only 
  • Reservations Recommended 
  • 109 sites with 13 sites with a 35-foot RV limit
  • Potable water with flush toilets, sinks and showers
  • Dump station

Quartz Creek Campground

  • Summer only 
  • First-come, first-served 
  • 7 sites, no RVs
  • No water

Rising Sun Campground 

  • Summer only 
  • First-come, first-served 
  • 84 sites with 10 sites with a 25-foot RV limit
  • Potable water with flush toilets and sinks

Sprague Creek Campground

  • Summer only 
  • First-come, first-served 
  • 25 sites, no RVs
  • Potable water with flush toilets, sinks and showers

St. Mary Campground 

  • Summer only 
  • Reservations Recommended 
  • sites with 50 sites with a 26-foot RV limit
  • Potable water with flush toilets and sinks

Two Medicine Campground 

  • Summer only 
  • First-come, first-served 
  • 100 sites with 10 sites with a 35-foot RV limit
  • Potable water with flush toilets and sinks
  • Dump station
Explore Glacier National Park in the northwest corner of Montana.
Glacier National Park is a Top 10 National Park, offering glaciers, waterfalls and animals. Photo Credit: Catherine Parker

History of Glacier National Park

European trappers arrived in the 1800s after the Louis and Clark Expedition of 1804 to 1806. Interest in preserving the area came early, before the formation of the National Park Service in 1916. 

George Bird Grinnell hired a guide for a hunting trip in 1885. Soon after he and railroad president Louis Hill proposed the area be protected a national park. The Boone and Crockett Club helped secure the national park status in 1910 by President William Howard Taft. 

The Great Northern Railway

In 1891, the Great Northern Railway crossed the Continental Divide at Marias Pass, just south of Glacier National Park. Shortly after in 1910, the area was dedication a national park. 

The Great Northern Railway started construction on lodges and chalets to promote tourism and train travel to the area. Nine chalets were constructed and only three remain, Belton, Sperry and Granite Park. Great Northern Railway built a couple lodges, all utilizing design cues from Swiss architecture, including Many Glacier Hotel and Glacier Park Lodge.

Since it shares a border with Parks Canada’s Waterton Lakes National Park, the two countries agreed to manage the land in collaboration. Created in 1932 this area became the first international peace park in the world. 

Additionally, Glacier National Park is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and a Biosphere Reserve. It is also an International Dark Skies Park, offering dark skies for night sky viewing along with light mitigation.

The People of Glacier National Park

People have been recorded in the area of Glacier National Park for over 10,000 years. The mountains of Glacier divided people since it’s snowbound for the majority of the year.   

The Blackfeet 

Located on the eastern side of Glacier National Park, the Blackfeet Nation live on the grasslands and prairies. Today, the Blackfeet Nation has a 1.5-million acre reservation, the largest in Montana. The Blackfeet people own and operate several tourism-based businesses on the eastern portion of the park.  

The Flathead 

Located on the western side of Glacier National Park, the Salish, Pend d’Oreille and Kootenai lived on the more forested western portion. Today, descendants live on the 1.3-million acres confederated Salish and Kootenai Flathead reservation, along the Flathead River. 

The Civilian Conservation Corps

A group of young men arrived at Glacier National Park in 1933. Part of President Roosevelt’s Works Progress Program, the Civilian Conservation Corps worked on conservation projects across the U.S. 

During their tenure, the eight CCC camps were established in the park. They worked on clearing the debris from forest fires in 1929 and 1936. The CCC also laid telephone cable to Logan Pass. Additionally they developed camp grounds within the park. 

Weather in Glacier National Park

Winter: Highs 30s F (single digits C), Lows teens (-single digits C)

Spring: Highs 50s F ( teens C), Lows 30s (single digits C) 

Summer: Highs 70s F (20s C), Lows 40s (single digits C) 

Fall—Highs 40s F (single digits C), Lows 20s (-single digits C)

Precipitation average between one and three inches year-round. Snow can fall at anytime of the year. On average, temperatures are 10 to 15F degrees cooler at higher elevations. 

Waterton Glacier International Peace Park 

Sharing an international border with Canada, Waterton-Glacier National Park adjoins the U.S. Glacier National Park. It’s home the iconic Prince of Wales Hotel along with camping, hiking and boating. It’s also a UNESCO World Heritage Site. 

A seasonal border crossing is located within the park. Exit Glacier National Park and head north on Chief Mountain Highway (MT Hwy 17/AB Hwy 6). Typically the crossing opens in mid-May and closes for the season at the end of September. 

Drivers must have a valid drivers license with proper vehicle registration and vehicle insurance. Since this is a land crossing, a valid U.S. passport book isn’t required. A U.S. passport card can be used. 

Items Forbidden to cross into Canada that National Park travelers might have. 

    • Fresh fruit
    • Firewood
    • Bear Spray

Note: The U.S. Canada Border is still closed for tourism.

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Gateway Towns to Glacier National Park 

It’s always best to load up on essentials before heading into a national park. Gas is not for sale in Glacier National Park so top off your tank before heading into the park. 

West Glacier 

Find a host of lodging just outside of the west entrance of Glacier National Park, like the historic Belton Chalet along with RV parks. West Glacier offers an assortment of dining along activities including golf and outdoor outfitters. 

St. Mary

Located on the eastern side of the Glacier National Park, find lodging, RV parks along with gas stations and small grocery store. St. Mary is the smaller of the two main gateway towns. 

Glacier National Park Shuttle

During the summer, Glacier National Park operates a seasonal shuttle with numerous stop at popular destinations. With limited parking at some areas, the shuttle offers a popular option for hikers. 

Find shuttle stops at Visitor Centers, Campgrounds, Lodges along with popular hiking trailheads. Check in with the Visitor Center for most up-to-date shuttle information. 

Getting To Glacier National Park

Glacier Park International Airport (FCA) in Kalispell, Montana is the closest airport to Glacier National Park. It’s serviced by Alaskan Airlines, Delta Air Lines and United Airlines. 

Take the Amtrak to Glacier National Park on the Empire Builder line that travels from Chicago to Seattle, Washington, or Portland, Oregon. Find Amtrak stations at West Glacier and East Glacier and Amtrak offers vacation packages.   

Glacier National Park is open 365-days a year, 24-hours a day. Admission is $35 for a 7-day pass for a private vehicle. If visiting several national parks within 12 months, consider an American the Beautiful annual pass. 

Pack up and visit a Top 10 National Park in northern Montana. See glaciers, lakes, the Rocky Mountains, historic lodges and more. Find lots of activities like hiking, boat tours, scenic drives, and cycling. Get all the details for planning a trip like where to stay in Glacier National Park and where to eat in Glacier National Park. Top National Parks in the U.S. | What to do in Glacier National Park | Best time to visit Glacier National Park | Where to find glaciers in the U.S. #Glacier #NationalParks
Credit: Catherine Parker
Pack up and visit a Top 10 National Park in northern Montana. See glaciers, lakes, the Rocky Mountains, historic lodges and more. Find lots of activities like hiking, boat tours, scenic drives, and cycling. Get all the details for planning a trip like where to stay in Glacier National Park and where to eat in Glacier National Park. Top National Parks in the U.S. | What to do in Glacier National Park | Best time to visit Glacier National Park | Where to find glaciers in the U.S. #Glacier #NationalParks
Credit: Catherine Parker

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