Jackson Hole area
Restaurants in Jackson Hole area
From Jackson Lake Lodge’s Mural Room, which serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner all summer long, Mt. Moran dominates the views.
A five-course prix fixe menu highlighting locally sourced ingredients compliments the views down onto the valley and over to Corbet’s Couloir and the Jackson Hole Mountain Resort tram from this restaurant at the top of an 8-passenger gondola.
Its season is short—late June – early September—but Bridger Deck makes the most of it.
Set into the side of East Gros Ventre Butte, 1,000 feet above the valley floor, The Granary’s food—seared Hudson Valley foie gras, Cajun Spiced Elk Tenderloin—is the equal of the expansive views, even of those from the tables set against floor-to-ceiling windows on the northwestern side of the d
When you order your pizza or pasta and drinks at this iconic bar/restaurant in Moose by Grand Teton National Park’s southern entrance, ask to borrow binoculars.
If you don’t call ahead to order a DOG breakfast burrito you might end up waiting half an hour. Or more. This is because DOG’s burritos are the valley’s biggest caloric bang-for-the-buck. Literally.
From the painting of a stick of butter at the entrance to the wooden spoons on the wall, marble-topped tables, mismatched antique tea cups and silver, and, finally, the gorgeous, gorgeous cakes and pastries, Persephone is pretty much perfect.
A newcomer to the valley’s breakfast scene—it was born out of the 2013 renovation of Snow King Resort—Haydens Post won me over with its green eggs and ham, salmon hash, and oversized cinnamon roll (served in a cast iron skillet), all served in a contemporary western open space looking out on Sno
In 2012, the James Beard Foundation named Nora’s Fish Creek Inn, in a log cabin at the base of Teton Pass in Wilson as one of America’s Classics. Locals wondered what took so long. Nora’s has had lines out its door—no reservations taken—for decades for its ginormous country style breakfasts.