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April 22nd 2016
Fishercap Lake, Glacier National Park

July 3rd 2015
Time for Babies in Montana

June 3rd 2015
Banff and Lake Louise

May 28th 2015
Discover Hidden Lake

May 22nd 2015
Kootenai Falls and Memorial Day

Oct 10th 2014
Growing Geese From Day 1

June 6th 2014
Discover the Southern Oregon Coast

March. 6th 2014
Our Generation
Backwards and Forwards

Jan. 7th 2014
River Frost

Nov. 29th 2013
Pictured Rock Tours

Nov. 8th 2013
Black River Trail

Sept 2nd 2013
Goats on the Farm Day One

August 2nd 2013
A Day's Fishing

July 26th 2013
Trail of the Cedars

July 19th 2013
Twin Falls

July 26th 2013
Hidden Lake Trail

July 19th 2013
Going To The Sun Road

May 3rd 2013
The Waterfalls

March 7th 2013
Evening Elk Visit

Feb. 8th 2013
Dressed For Winter

Jan. 4th 2013
Celebrate with Lights



DeerLake Video Archives

Kootenai Falls
And Memorial Day

Tamara Hillman (a frequent writer on our sites) joins us giving her tribute to the fallen men and women fighting for our freedom.

Kootenai Falls Libby Montana

Visitors to Kootenai Falls

Kootenai Falls is the largest free flowing falls in Montana and a major attraction to those traveling through the area. It loses 300 feet in elevation traveling a few hundred yards down river. A pleasant surprise to any photographer or nature lover. An attraction at the falls is a swinging bridge that provides access to the opposite side of the Kootenai River, a prime Montana fishery. To the Kootenai tribe, the falls is a sacred site. They view it as the center of the world, a place where tribal members can commune with the spiritual forces that give direction to the tribe and to individual members. Archaeological evidence shows the Kootenai had Native American sweat lodges and encampments up and down he river valley from Pipe Creek, (where light clay was found for pipes) to the falls area.

The Wildlife Management Area provides walk in fishing opportunities along three miles of the Kootenai River. Wildlife viewing: Bighorn sheep, white-tailed deer, and mule deer may be seen on the Wildlife Management Area during any time of year, but are most observable from fall through spring. Black bears are regular fall visitors. Moose and elk are seen occasionally, while bobcats and mountain lions are often present but seldom viewed. Bald eagles are in the vicinity of the Wildlife Management Area throughout the year, while ospreys are common during spring and summer. Shorebirds, waterfowl and a host of songbirds can be seen along the river during much of the year.

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