Lower Falls (of the Yellowstone River)

Yellowstone National Park / Canyon, Wyoming, USA

About Lower Falls (of the Yellowstone River)


Hiking Distance: roadside (Lookout Point); 1 mile round trip (Uncle Tom's Trail); 1/2-mile round trip (Red Rock Lookout)
Suggested Time:

Date first visited: 2004-06-21
Date last visited: 2020-08-02

Waterfall Latitude: 44.71799
Waterfall Longitude: -110.49627

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The Lower Falls (of the Yellowstone River) was by far the most popular waterfall in Yellowstone National Park, and it could very well be the park’s signature waterfall.

It majestically fell some 308ft with a volume that ensured it would not only be heard throughout the canyon but also be seen throughout the year.

Canyon_North_Rim_068_08102017 - The Lower Falls of the Yellowstone River
The Lower Falls of the Yellowstone River

But power and water volume aside, what made this waterfall so memorable was the setting.

After all, it sat at the head of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River, which was an attraction in and of itself.

The Canyon possessed the combination of precipitous jagged cliffs, wildlife sightings, and the mesmerizing color that included the namesake yellow rocks that earned the national park its name.

I suspect that the yellows were the result of the presence of sulphur in the area since Yellowstone was full of volcanic and geothermal features as most of the park was pretty much sitting atop the vent of an active supervolcano.

Artist_Point_002_jx_06212004 - Lower Falls framed by trees as seen from Artist Point
Lower Falls framed by trees as seen from Artist Point

Given all the things this waterfall had going for it, we felt compelled to put the falls high up on our Top 10 Waterfalls in the USA List.

We’ve managed to experience this waterfall in a handful of ways, which we’ll detail in the following sections.

Experiencing Lower Falls – view from Lookout Point

This used to be the first viewpoint were we were able to see Lower Falls while driving the one-way North Rim Drive in a clockwise direction about 1.2 miles from Canyon Village.

However, they recently re-directed the North Rim Drive such that it was now moving in a counterclockwise direction!

Canyon_North_Rim_063_08102017 - Looking towards the viewing area for the Lower Falls at Lookout Point
Looking towards the viewing area for the Lower Falls at Lookout Point

So given that change (to better manage the heavy visitation, I’d imagine), the pullouts and parking spaces specific for Lookout Point were now roughly 2 miles from Canyon Village.

It was about 0.4 miles further east of the Brink of the Lower Falls, which now had a sizable parking area as well as some restrooms (described later on this page).

Once at the parking area for Lookout Point, it was a short 275-foot walk on a well-used paved path leading to the end, where we were able to get the view you see in the picture directly above.

Because of how easy it was to get such a good view of the falls (it yielded the photo at the top of this page), this lookout also tended to get really crowded.

Experiencing Lower Falls – view from Red Rock Point

Canyon_North_Rim_103_08102017 - Tahia and Julie descending the switchbacks leading to the Red Rock Point Lookout
Tahia and Julie descending the switchbacks leading to the Red Rock Point Lookout

From the same pullout as Lookout Point, there was a steep but paved trail descending to the Red Rock Point.

It was about a half-mile trail that initially descended a handful of switchbacks before down even more steeply on steps.

The trail eventually ended atop a narrow ridge where there was the lookout deck directly at the falls.

Adjacent to the sanctioned viewpoint was a noticeable reddish rock or cliff.

Canyon_North_Rim_106_08102017 - Context of the final descent along a ridge leading to the Red Rock Point Lookout for the Lower Falls
Context of the final descent along a ridge leading to the Red Rock Point Lookout for the Lower Falls

I suspect that this was how Red Rock Point or Red Rock Lookout got its name.

Given that we needed to exert ourselves (especially for the climb back up to Lookout Point), it was a much quieter spot (though by no means devoid of people) to enjoy the waterfall than for Lookout Point up above.

I even remembered feeling a slight bit of spray that blew downstream from the Lower Falls at this spot. Pretty cool!

It was also from this spot that we happened to notice some people on the Uncle Tom’s Trail across the canyon looking like ants compared to the waterfall.

Canyon_North_Rim_112_08102017 - Lower Falls from the Red Rock Lookout
Lower Falls from the Red Rock Lookout

That observation kind of did away with any doubts we might have had about how massive this waterfall was strictly from looking at the photos!

Experiencing Lower Falls – view from the brink

So far, both times we’ve been to the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone area (once in June 2004 and another in August 2017), we had been denied accessing this viewpoint.

For one reason or another, trail work was being done, which prevented us from experiencing the power of the falls right from its brink.

Thus, all we can really say about this was that we would have to descend some 600ft in a half-mile and then get back that distance and elevation so it would be quite the workout like it was for Red Rock Point.

Lower_Falls_Yellowstone_005_iPhone_08102017 - Looking down at the Lower Falls in the distance from the closure point of the trail leading down to the waterfall's brink
Looking down at the Lower Falls in the distance from the closure point of the trail leading down to the waterfall’s brink

With the recent re-direction of the one-way North Rim Drive in a counterclockwise manner instead of clockwise, this was now the first stop (roughly a mile from Canyon Village).

Even though there was a pretty large parking area here, there tended to be a traffic jam or backup on the one-lane, one-way road leading to that parking area.

People waiting for a parking spot to be vacated would often clog up that road and cause congestion all the way out to the Grand Loop Road!

If your intent is to park here and walk down to the brink of the Lower Falls, then obviously this would be the place to park.

Lower_Falls_Yellowstone_003_iPhone_08102017 - Congestion on the one-way road leading to the first parking lot at the Brink of the Lower Falls along the Canyon North Rim Drive
Congestion on the one-way road leading to the first parking lot at the Brink of the Lower Falls along the Canyon North Rim Drive

However, if your aim is to go to other lookouts and reduce the amount of walking, we’ve noticed that there tended to be a surprising amount of available parking spots and pullouts further to the east.

That said, if you do manage to score a spot here at the first spot, you mind as well take advantage of it.

That’s because if you find out later that none of the parking spaces were available further on, then you’d have to drive a three-mile loop just to get back to this one-way drive and try again!

Experiencing Lower Falls – the Uncle Tom’s Trail

The Uncle Tom’s Trail led us to an overlook where we almost got face-to-face with the Lower Falls of the Yellowstone River.

Uncle_Toms_Trail_024_06212004 - A contextual look at Uncle Tom's Trail hugging some steep cliffs
A contextual look at Uncle Tom’s Trail hugging some steep cliffs

The large parking lot for the Uncle Tom’s Trail was about 0.5 miles along the South Rim Drive.

Note that the Chittenden Bridge over the Yellowstone River was the start of the South Rim Drive.

From there, we then had to descend some 328 metal grate steps to the overlook at the end of the trail.

Since we could see through the grate steps below us, I could see how if we were fearful of heights, this “trail” could definitely bring out the fear of heights and the resulting butterflies in our stomachs.

Uncle_Toms_Trail_019_06212004 - Looking up towards the top of the steps of the Uncle Tom's Trail
Looking up towards the top of the steps of the Uncle Tom’s Trail

The large parking lot for the Uncle Tom’s Trail was about 0.5 miles along the South Rim Drive.
At the overlook, there was a square lookout area with real limited space.

Considering how popular this trail was, it frequently got crowded here.

This was probably the closest frontal view of the falls that we could safely attain.

We were also lucky in photographing this waterfall with a rainbow as we happened to show up at the right time of the morning during our June 2004 visit.

Uncle_Toms_Trail_011_06212004 - Lower Falls and rainbow as seen from the end of Uncle Tom's Trail
Lower Falls and rainbow as seen from the end of Uncle Tom’s Trail

I had seen some old photos of the Lower Falls from its base, where an example of such a photo was seen in a book we purchased called The Guide to Yellowstone Waterfalls and Their Discovery.

I believe the way they got there involved somehow deviating from the Uncle Tom’s Trail and scrambling down one of the very steep gullies to get to the base of the canyon.

But from looking at how steep the cliffs were while doing the Uncle Tom’s Trail, it looked very risky.

Finally, during our August 2017 visit, almost the entire South Rim area with the exception of Artist Point was undergoing major restoration and re-construction work.

Uncle_Toms_Trail_026_06212004 - Looking downstream from the Uncle Tom's Lookout towards the Yellowstone River. There was a shadowy gully with what might be the 'Red Rock Cascade' that would be best seen in the afternoon
Looking downstream from the Uncle Tom’s Lookout towards the Yellowstone River. There was a shadowy gully with what might be the ‘Red Rock Cascade’ that would be best seen in the afternoon

The large parking lot for the Uncle Tom’s Trail was about 0.5 miles along the South Rim Drive.

So we were unable to experience this spot on that visit, and it would likely be changed once the work would be complete some time in 2018.

Experiencing Lower Falls – view from Artist Point

This was the furthest spot to view Lower Falls of the Yellowstone River from the canyon’s south rim.

It was also where we were able to get that classic photograph of the Yellowstone River cutting through the Grand Canyon with the Lower Falls as the backdrop.

Artist_Point_17_041_08102017 - Lower Falls as seen between trees on the short walk leading to Artist Point
Lower Falls as seen between trees on the short walk leading to Artist Point

The parking lot for this viewpoint is at the end of the South Rim Drive at 1.6 miles east of the Chittenden Bridge.

There was a bit of a short paved stroll from the long parking area eventually leading to some steps where there were about three main spots providing views westward towards the waterfall.

This stroll appeared to have expanded when we were last here in August 2017 as opposed to when we were first here in June 2004.

Anyways, the first of the viewing spots was kind of an informal one and it stood by the start of the steps, and this was where we were able to see the Lower Falls framed by trees as you can see above.

Artist_Point_005_jx_06212004 - The Lower Falls of the Yellowstone River as seen from Artist Point
The Lower Falls of the Yellowstone River as seen from Artist Point

The second view was in the middle of a wide path where we were able to look upstream and witness the Yellowstone River flowing at the bottom of the canyon with the Lower Falls acting as the backdrop.

The third viewpoint was the one jutting out the furthest towards the canyon.

This afforded us nice distant views of the Lower Falls framed by the V-shaped Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River.

When we looked in the other direction, we were also treated to psychedelic colors on the cliffs that really jumped out at us in the early afternoon.

Artist_Point_17_025_08102017 - Looking downstream from Artist Point where the pink and yellow colors of the cliffs really came to life in the early afternoon
Looking downstream from Artist Point where the pink and yellow colors of the cliffs really came to life in the early afternoon

Like with other easy-to-access overlooks (as with Lookout Point on the North Rim), it did get quite crowded at all of the viewpoints.

In fact, with the crush of people at all the choice viewing spots, it could get pretty claustrophobic even though we’re talking about an open-air viewing area!

If you’re looking for a more tranquil experience, Julie and I did manage to enjoy this spot with some degree of solitude, but that was only because we came here at sunrise.

That said, to be honest, sunrise wasn’t the best time to view this east-facing waterfall.

Artist_Point_17_009_08102017 - The very crowded overlooks at Artist Point
The very crowded overlooks at Artist Point

Moreover, I think you’d have to be here in mid-morning in order to take that classic shot of the waterfall with a rainbow in the best lighting.

We weren’t patient enough to stick around this lookout for that long, however.

Authorities

Lower Falls resides in Yellowstone National Park near Gardiner in Park County, Wyoming. It is administered by the National Park Service. For information or inquiries about the park as well as current conditions, visit the National Park Service website.

Canyon_120_08022020 - On our visit to Yellowstone in August 2020, we visited Artist Point in the mid-morning, which was busy but noticeably devoid of international tour buses due to COVID-19
Canyon_128_08022020 - Mid-morning view of Lower Falls at Artist Point in our August 2020 visit
Canyon_150_08022020 - Looking between trees from Artist Point on our August 2020 visit
Artist_Point_009_iPhone_08022020 - Julie and Tahia enjoying this shaded view towards Lower Falls from Artist Point during our August 2020 visit to Yellowstone
Canyon_162_08022020 - Although it was still fairly busy at Artist Point, as you can see in this August 2020 photo, it was not as crazy busy as it was when we were last here in August 2017 likely due to international travel restrictions from COVID-19
Canyon_254_08022020 - It was pretty busy at Lookout Point on the North Rim of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River, but still bearable during our visit to Yellowstone in August 2020
Canyon_260_08022020 - This was the familiar view of the Lower Falls of the Yellowstone River from Lookout Point during the late morning of our August 2020 visit
Canyon_261_08022020 - Contextual look at the Lower Falls from Lookout Point in August 2020
Canyon_265_08022020 - As you can see in this photo of Julie and Tahia walking back to the nearest parking area by Lookout Point, this short walkway wasn't inundated with people (or at least it came in spurts) during our August 2020 visit likely throttled by COVID-19
Canyon_268_08022020 - Back at the parking area in front of Lookout Point during our August 2020 visit
Canyon_270_08022020 - On our visit to Yellowstone in August 2020, Inspiration Point Road was re-opened (it was closed on our last visit in August 2017) so we took the time to visit it
Canyon_269_08022020 - Looking downstream at the Yellowstone River from Inspiration Point during our visit to Yellowstone in August 2020
Canyon_274_08022020 - Quite a few overlooks at Inspiration Point when we made our August 2020 visit
Canyon_276_08022020 - Looking upstream towards the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River. Note the sliver of Lower Falls seen near the top of this picture taken in August 2020
Canyon_278_08022020 - Julie and Tahia descending towards one of the lower lookouts at Inspiration Point during our August 2020 visit
Canyon_281_08022020 - Portrait look at the depths of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River with the sliver of Lower Falls up at the head of the canyon
Canyon_282_08022020 - More open look from the lowermost of the lookouts of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River at Inspiration Point during our August 2020 visit
Canyon_283_08022020 - This was about as much of the Lower Falls as we were able to see from one of the furthest lookouts at Inspiration Point during our August 2020 visit
Canyon_286_08022020 - Looking down at some gushing cascades further downstream of the Lower Falls within the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River as seen from Inspiration Point
Canyon_290_08022020 - Our last contextual view of the colorful cliffs of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River as seen from Inspiration Point during our visit to Yellowstone in August 2020
Canyon_North_Rim_052_08102017 - Julie and Tahia walking from the junction with the brink of the Lower Falls Trail to the Lookout Point area along the North Rim Trail during our visit in August 2017, which looked way different than when our first time here back in June 2004
Canyon_North_Rim_054_08102017 - View of the Yellowstone River from the North Rim Trail
Lower_Falls_Yellowstone_006_iPhone_08102017 - Looking down towards the Lower Falls from somewhere around the trail closure that would have led down to its brink during our August 2017 visit
Canyon_North_Rim_059_08102017 - Sign and the start of the short walk leading to the Lookout Point Overlook of Lower Falls
Canyon_North_Rim_061_08102017 - The paved walkway leading to Lookout Point as seen during our visit in August 2017
Canyon_North_Rim_069_08102017 - Contextual look at the Lower Falls from the Lookout Point Overlook with the Yellowstone River as well as the walk to the Red Rock Lookout Point context down below
Canyon_North_Rim_072_08102017 - Focused view of just the Lower Falls from Lookout Point Overlook
Lower_Falls_Yellowstone_010_iPhone_08102017 - Off-centered composed view of the Lower Falls and some of its neighboring yellowstone cliffs as seen from Lookout Point during our August 2017 visit
Canyon_North_Rim_087_08102017 - Looking back downstream towards the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River and its 'yellow stones' as seen from Lookout Point during our August 2017 visit
Canyon_North_Rim_092_08102017 - Julie and Tahia descending towards the Red Rock Lookout
Canyon_North_Rim_094_08102017 - One of several switchbacks on the steeply descending half-mile trail to Red Rock Lookout
Canyon_North_Rim_098_08102017 - Julie and Tahia continuing to descend the trail to the Red Rock Lookout as they started to enter the shaded section during our August 2017 visit
Canyon_North_Rim_099_08102017 - Julie and Tahia continuing to enjoy the shade along the Red Rock Lookout Trail as it continued to hug this ledge and descend towards the lookout deck below during our August 2017 visit
Canyon_North_Rim_101_08102017 - Julie and Tahia rounding another switchback on the descent to the Lookout Point Overlook during our August 2017 visit
Canyon_North_Rim_105_08102017 - Julie starting to leave the forest cover and get onto the ridge leading down to the Red Rock Lookout during our August 2017 visit
Canyon_North_Rim_108_08102017 - During the final descent to the Red Rock Lookout on our August 2017 visit, we noticed that there was this little stream that went down a gully between the ridge and the rest of the cliff. I suspect that this was the stream responsible for the 'Red Rock Cascade' as named by the Yellowstone Waterfalls and Their Discoveries book authors
Lower_Falls_Yellowstone_022_iPhone_08102017 - Looking towards Lower Falls from the Red Rock Lookout
Canyon_North_Rim_118_08102017 - After having our fill of the view of the Lower Falls from the Red Rock Point Lookout in August 2017, Julie and Tahia started the hot and sweaty ascent back up to Lookout Point from Red Rock Lookout
Canyon_North_Rim_122_08102017 - Looking up towards the Lookout Point, which showed that we still had a ways to go to get back all that elevation loss to get to the Red Rock Lookout during our August 2017 visit
Canyon_North_Rim_125_08102017 - Climbing up the switchbacks from the Red Rock Lookout back up to the Lookout Point during our August 2017 visit
Canyon_North_Rim_126_08102017 - After making it up to the Lookout Point again on our August 2017 visit, we could see that further to the east, there were actually more shoulder space to park as fewer and fewer people bothered to check out the Grandview Point and some of the other old lookouts that used to be the first in line when the road went in the other direction back in June 2004.
Artist_Point_17_002_08102017 - Julie and Tahia walking on the busy paved path from the parking lot to Artist Point during our August 2017 visit
Artist_Point_17_005_08102017 - Looking downstream between the trees towards some psychedelic yellow cliffs during the walk to Artist Point on our August 2017 visit
Artist_Point_17_019_08102017 - Looking between trees towards Lower Falls as we descended to the main lookouts of Artist Point during our August 2017 visit
Artist_Point_17_038_08102017 - This was how crowded it got at Artist Point in the early afternoon of our August 2017 visit
Artist_Point_17_039_08102017 - Another look at the wider walkways and viewing spots with lots of people at Artist Point during our August 2017 visit
Grandview_Point_002_jx_06212004 - You can't see Lower Falls from Grandview Point (or at least not most of it), but you do get this view of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River. This photo was taken in June 2004. The rest of the photos in this gallery were taken from that same trip
Lookout_Point_004_06212004 - Classic view of the Lower Falls as seen from Lookout Point during our June 2004 visit
Lookout_Point_002_jx_06212004 - Lower Falls from Lookout Point as seen in June 2004
Red_Rock_Lookout_002_06212004 - View of the Lower Falls as seen during our visit in June 2004 in portrait view
Red_Rock_Lookout_004_jx_06212004 - This was how the Lower Falls looked like at the Red Rock Lookout back in June 2004 in landscape
Red_Rock_Lookout_014_edited_06222004 - Trying to show how tiny people are compared to the waterfall
Uncle_Toms_Trail_003_06212004 - Getting closer to the bottom on Uncle Tom's Trail while descending those metal grate steps on our pursuit of the closest sanctioned view of the Lower Falls during our visit in June 2004
Uncle_Toms_Trail_004_06212004 - Lower Falls as seen from Uncle Tom's Trail in the morning of our June 2004 visit
Uncle_Toms_Trail_020_06212004 - Another look at the Lower Falls as seen during our visit in June 2004
Lower_Falls_Brink_001_06212004 - While seeking out the brink of the Lower Falls in June 2004, we managed to get this view of a marmot before the distant falls
Lower_Falls_Brink_002_06212004 - Contextual view of the profile of the Lower Falls as seen during our June 2004 visit
Lower_Falls_Brink_002_jx_06212004 - Another contextual look towards the Lower Falls and its brink during our June 2004 visit when that trail was closed on that visit
Artist_Point_002_06212004 - Looking towards the Lower Falls near Artist Point on our June 2004 visit
Artist_Point_015_06212004 - Looking upstream at the Lower Falls from Artist Point during our June 2004 visit
Artist_Point_021_06212004 - Midday look at Lower Falls from Artist Point back in June 2004
Artist_Point_001_jx_06212004 - Focused look at Lower Falls from Artist Point during our June 2004 visit at midday
Canyon_002_06212004 - This grazing elk gained a lot of attention near Canyon Village during our June 2004 visit
Artist_Point_053_06222004 - Early morning look at Lower Falls from Artist Point back in June 2004. While on the one hand we were alone and enjoyed the tranquility, the lighting wasn't quite the best at that time
Artist_Point_045_06222004 - Somewhat dark early morning look at the Lower Falls from Artist Point during our June 2004 visit
Artist_Point_049_06222004 - Looking up at a squirrel doing its thing while we were watching the sun's first light hitting the Lower Falls at Artist Point during our June 2004 visit
Red_Rock_Lookout_010_06222004 - View of Lower Falls from the Red Rock Lookout in the early morning in June 2004

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Lower Falls is in the Canyon section of Yellowstone National Park.

All the ways to experience it described above were accessed from this fairly developed part of the park.

Canyon_North_Rim_051_08102017 - The very busy parking area near the Brink of the Lower Falls trailhead
The very busy parking area near the Brink of the Lower Falls trailhead

In order to access the North Rim Drive from Canyon Junction, we had to drive south on the Grand Loop Road for about 1.3 miles before turning left onto the correct one-way road.

In order to access the South Rim Drive from Canyon Junction, we had to continue south on Grand Loop Road for about another mile (roughly 2.2 miles south of Canyon Junction).

Then, we turned left to cross the Chittenden Bridge, which traversed the Yellowstone River and began the South Rim Drive.

The Canyon Junction was on the Grand Loop Road about 15.4 miles north of the Lake junction (through Hayden Valley), 11.5 miles east of the Norris Junction, or 18.3 miles south of the Roosevelt Junction (over Dunraven Pass).

Canyon_North_Rim_058_08102017 - Context of the next parking area by Lookout Point
Context of the next parking area by Lookout Point

To give you some context, Canyon Village was about 52 miles (about 90 minutes drive) southwest of Cooke City-Silver Gate, Montana, 94 miles (over 2 hours drive) west of Cody, 115 miles (over 2.5 hours drive) north of Jackson, 42 miles (under about 90 minutes drive) southeast of Gardiner, Montana, 40 miles (one hour drive) east of West Yellowstone, Montana, 128 miles (over 2.5 hours drive) southeast of Bozeman, Montana, 147 miles (under 3 hours drive) northeast of Idaho Falls, Idaho, and 360 miles (under 6 hours drive) north of Salt Lake City, Utah.

Long video showing pretty much the main views of Lower Falls as well as some of the colorful downstream views of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone (during our visit in August 2020)


Long video pretty much showing the Lookout Point experience of Lower Falls during our August 2020 visit


Short semicircular sweep from a more elevated viewpoint away from the others revealing the intermediate waterfalls on the Yellowstone River


Sweep from Inspiration Point showing some waterfalls further downstream on the Yellowstone River from the Lower Falls


Checking out the falls and the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River from Lookout Point as well as the lookout itself (during our August 2017 visit)


360 degree sweep checking out the Lower Falls from Red Rock Lookout during our August 2017 visit


Checking out the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River from the end of Artist Point then sweeping to check out the Lower Falls from a couple of different vantage points while weaving through the crowd on our August 2017 visit

Tagged with: yellowstone river, yellowstone, canyon, uncle toms trail, brink, artist point, red rock lookout, inspiration point, rim drive, lookout point, wyoming, waterfall, rockies, rocky mountains, park county



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Johnny Cheng

About Johnny Cheng

Johnny Cheng is the founder of the World of Waterfalls and author of the award-winning A Guide to New Zealand Waterfalls. Over the last 2 decades, he has visited thousands of waterfalls in over 40 countries around the world and nearly 40 states in the USA.
Read More About Johnny | A Guide to New Zealand Waterfalls.