Logan Pass

Named for the park's first superintendent, William Logan, Logan Pass is the apex of the 50 mile drive along the Going-To-The-Sun Road. At 6,646 feet above sea level, the pass provides some very beautiful vistas. It was here that I saw the majority of the wildlife on this trip while taking a 1.5 mile hike to Hidden Lake. It was at the Hidden Lake Overlook where I encountered Mountain Goats so comfortable around people that I was able to get within a few feet of them without disturbing them. I also saw big horn sheep, marmots and squirrels. Without a doubt this was the best part of the trip from a wildlife viewing standpoint.
Logan Pass
Visitor's Center at Logan's Pass. The pass sits on the continental divide and is at an elevation of 6,646 feet.
Logan Pass
Glacier - close up.
Logan Pass
Mountain goats on the trail to Hidden Lake.
Logan Pass
Remnants of a glacier.
Logan Pass
Columbia ground squirrel.
Logan Pass
Big horn sheep.
Logan Pass
Big horn sheep.
Logan Pass
Big horn sheep.
Logan Pass
Mountain goats going up the mountain. They are in the center of the photo.
Logan Pass
Big horn sheep.
Logan Pass
Mountain goats. Mother and baby. Can you spot them walking down the ridgeline in the center of the photo?
Logan Pass
Big horn sheep.
Logan Pass
Big horn sheep.
Logan Pass
Big horn sheep.
Logan Pass
Big horn sheep.
Logan Pass
Big horn sheep.
Logan Pass
Big horn sheep. This guy clearly had an itch on his back that needed scratching.
Logan Pass
Big horn sheep.
Logan Pass
Glacier remnant, close up.
Logan Pass
Logan's Pass.