Greycliff Prairie Dog Town State Park is located in southeast Montana. This black-tailed prairie dog community is protected and preserved through the efforts of Montana State Parks, the Nature Conservancy, and the Montana Department of Transportation.
Montana State Access Laws For Guide Dog Users - Montana State Laws
Here are a few simple rules to remember when visiting a State Park in Montana with your pet:
Keep your pets close: From April 15th through September 15th, all pets must be on a leash no longer than 10 feet long, unless otherwise posted. If you are at the campground, your dog must be on a leash as well.
FPBJ Prairie Dog Mgmt News Release - Montana State Parks
While the new regulation is intended to make the park more pet friendly, Montana State Parks would like to remind pet owners to please be considerate of other park visitors and wildlife. Owners of aggressive dogs or dogs that chase wildlife should be kept on a leash at all times. Pet owners are required to clean up after their pet, and it is considered littering if waste is left behind. If your pet is not under voice control and is not within your sight you will be cited for not following Montana State Parks Rules and Regulations.
Montana State Unit Study – 3 Boys and a Dog
African wild dogs are one of the predators being researched by Montana State University professor Scott Creel and the MSU-affiliated Zambian Carnivore Programme. Evidence suggests this evolutionarily unique species is one of the most social mammals on Earth, with behaviors that make it the mammalian equivalent of honeybees. BOZEMAN – Scott Creel and the Montana State University-affiliated Zambian Carnivore Programme are continuing their long effort to raise the profile of key predators in Africa, particularly African wild dogs, a little-studied and unique predator.Montana State University researchers hope a scent detection dog named Knapweed Nightmare can aid in the early detection of noxious weeds. (Photo by Carol Flaherty, MSU News Services.) Scent detection dogs are used widely across the world--searching for everything from narcotics to land mines to lost children. But Kim Goodwin, a rangeland noxious weed project specialist at Montana State University in Bozeman, thinks Knapweed Nightmare may be the only dog in training to detect noxious weeds in rangelands and wildlands.