Western Heritage Center
Our mission is “to tell the stories of the peoples of the Yellowstone River Valley and the Northern Plains.” Our mission recognizes that there are many diverse groups who have lived in our region: Native Americans; French fur trappers and traders; European, Russian, Asian and African immigrants and settlers; U.S. military men and many others.
Alberta Bair Theater
Visit the historical Alberta Bair Theater for the Performing Arts.
Yellowstone Art Museum
Welcome! You have just begun your virtual tour of one of the most exciting art museums in the northwest. Whether it’s the incredibly diverse contemporary art scene or the work of groundbreaking artists from the past, our mission is ART!
MetraPark Events Center
MetraPark sits on 185 acres along the Yellowstone River and is located within the Billings, MT city limits, just off Interstate 90. MetraPark began its existence as a fairgrounds early in the last century and is still the site of the state’s largest event, MontanaFair, each August.
Step into history with a one-hour guided tour of the Moss Mansion Historic House Museum. The tour captures early turn-of-the-century life as the Preston Boyd Moss family lived it.
Pictograph Caves State Park
Pictograph Cave State Park is located southeast of Billings, Montana along the continuation of a sandstone cliff line that forms an impressive natural boundary and characterizes the valley. Two of the three caves that define the site complex contain evidence of habitation dating back over 4500 years ago.
Public Golf Courses
Par3 Exchange City Golf Course
19 S 19th St W
Billings, MT 59102
Peter Yegen Golf Club
3400 Grand Ave
Billings, MT 59102
Outstanding Billings Family Attraction! ZooMontana is unique within a 500-mile radius! For over 10 years, locals and visitors to the area have enjoyed the 70-acre zoological park and botanical garden.
Pompeys Pillar is one of the most famous sandstone buttes in America. It bears the only remaining physical evidence of the Lewis and Clark Expedition, which appears on the trail today as it did 200 years ago. On the face of the 150-foot butte, Captain William Clark carved his name on July 25, 1806, during his return to the United States through the beautiful Yellowstone Valley.