Much yet to learn…and a great place to learn it.
About the Jump
1The Vore Buffalo Jump is open to the public June 1st – Labor Day, 8 am to 6 pm. Entrance fee is $7 per person with a $20 maximum per family. Visitors have the opportunity to learn about the increasingly famous Vore Site as well as the larger picture of the cultures that Plains Indians built around the buffalo.
2The Site is approximately half way between Sundance, Wyoming and Spearfish, South Dakota in the Redwater Creek Valley between the Bear Lodge Mountains on the north and west and the Black Hills proper on the south and west.
3The Vore Buffalo Jump is open to the public during the summer months. Visitors have the opportunity to learn about the increasingly famous Vore Site as well as the larger picture of the cultures that Plains Indians built around the buffalo.
4The Vore Buffalo Jump Foundation Research, Education, and Cultural Center project needs your help. We are a non-profit foundation that counts on donations to meet the financial requirements of the Vore Buffalo Jump. Please consider making a donation to the Foundation.
The Vore Buffalo Jump Foundation needs your help!
Visit our Capital Campaign page for details.
Become a Corporate Sponsor
We list our corporate sponsors on our website and at the Vore Buffalo Jump. Last year we saw close to 11,000 unique visitors from all over the world come to our website. Becoming a corporate sponsor helps us with our capital campaign programs and exposes your business to thousands of internet visitors. Visit our Corporate Sponsor page for more details.
Our November Newsletter is still available on line.
In this Jim Hatzell photo from the August 22, Conrad Fisher, (with drum) Northern Cheyenne Tribal Historic Preservation Officer and Burt Medicine Bull, (left) Chief Dull Knife College Northern Cheyenne Language Instructor sing a Cheyenne friendship song as people attending the tipi dedication at Vore Buffalo Jump hold hands and dance a circle dance around the newly constructed tipi. Six Northern Cheyenne Chief Dull Knife College students were taught the lost art of brain tanning, sinew sewing and historic construction by Larry Belitz, (center) of Hot Springs, originator of restoring the art of constructing buffalo hide tipis.
J.B.King Article, “Raising a Tipi”
Click here to read the article “Raising a Tipi, Building Connections The Importance of Cultural Heritage“.
The Vore Site will soon introduce our wolf-dog by name. Read about our wolf dog skulls journey.
Click here to read more about the wolf dog.