Welcome to Teton County!

Teton County Events and News


The Red Cross has provided flood clean up kits for Teton County families affected by the recent flooding.  Kits include gloves, masks, safety glasses, garbage bags, paper towels, etc.  They are available at the Teton County Annex and the Teton County Health Department.


The Montana Red Cross opened an emergency shelter on June 19th, 2018, for people displaced from their homes due to flooding. It is located at the Choteau LDS Church: 1000 First St. N.E., Choteau, MT 59422.  The shelter is being placed on “standby” mode, but can be reopened very quickly, if there is a need.  Contact the Teton County Sheriff at 406-466-5781 to request the shelter.   Please help get the word out to anyone who might be in need. 


Updated 7/3/18

For current highway information, visit the Montana Department of Transportation’s webpage.

22nd Road NE 0.5 miles east of Division

Higgins Road OPEN

South Fork Road 3 miles to Forest Service Road OPEN

Bellview Road0.75 to 1.25 miles OPEN

Lowery Bridge OPEN

2nd Lane NE at Teton River Crossing OPEN

Deep Creek Road 0.5 to 0.7 miles South of Bellview Road OPEN

Sherman Lane west of the bridge OPEN

South Bellview Road OPEN

11th Roadbetween 10th lane and 12th lane OPEN

Peebles Cut-across OPEN Passable water on road


Updated 6/22/18.  Please check back regularly for more updates.

Where is Teton County?

About Teton County

Teton County, Montana is located on the Rocky Mountain Front, which forms the seam between the wild lands and wilderness of the Lewis and Clark National Forest and the foothills and plains domesticated by area ranchers and farmers.

Sparsely populated, Teton County is made up of small communities, linked by miles of country roads and highways, that are dedicated to maintaining the special quality of life that makes living here so worthwhile. Teton County is a slice out of America’s heartland and, in some ways, is a slice out of this country’s past. Crime rates are low out here and violent crime is almost non-existent. We don’t have gangs in our schools or on our streets, and we still enjoy old-fashioned pleasures like community dances, family picnics and going for a drive in the country.

Our culture and traditions are steeped in the fertile soil and in the wheat and barley and livestock we raise as our top marketable products. Seasons around here include calving, lambing, haying, seeding, harvesting and, in the fall, shipping. When you see cowboys moving their cattle along a roadway, you can bet they live on a ranch in the area and they probably learned to ride shortly after they learned to walk.

We value the wide open spaces (Teton County’s population density, for example, is just 2.8 people per square mile), the pristine wildlife habitat, the clean air and bountiful water. We’re accustomed to seeing deer in our gardens and hay fields, hearing the yip and howl of coyotes on moonlit nights and watching as hawks and eagles soar over the prairie.

We’re proud of our communities and ready with open hospitality for visitors and travelers. Stop here awhile and you’ll begin to realize why life in the country – far from the hustle and bustle of urban America – is such a valuable treasure.

See our Communities Page to learn more about the communities located in Teton County and please enjoy!

Republished from the Choteau Acantha