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SFXGO - Yellowstone Park Sounds - The Sounds Of The World At Your Fingertips | Free, Open Source Public Domain Sounds
Yellowstone Park Sounds
Free - Open Sourced - Public Domain - FX
Dozens of American Coots slowly paddle by on Yellowstone Lake. Rutting Elk bugles can be heard in the distance.
AMERICAN DIPPER & GEESE
In a quiet moment along the Firehole River, an American dipper sings along with some honking Canada geese.
An American robin chirps.
This stereo recording captures both Big and Little Anemone Geysers as they erupt. Big Anemone Geyser quickly fills with water, erupts for about 27 seconds, and then drains, making a sucking or flushing sound. This is followed by the longer eruption of Little Anemone Geyser, which lasts about 5 minutes.
MUD POT ALONG TRAIL
Slurp, gurgle, plop: enjoy the unique sound of gasses venting into a pool of wet clay.
A bald eagle calls out over a few American coots floating on Yellowstone Lake
BALD EAGLE 2
On a rainy day, a bald eagle calls out from a tree near the Peale Island backcountry patrol cabin
GRIZZLY BEAR VOCALIZATIONS
Grizzly bears sometimes vocalize when agitated or nervous. These sounds of huffing, jaw-popping (heard at :35 and :57 seconds in), and low growls are warnings that you're too close. If you hear them while you're out in the park, back away calmly (never run), leave the immediate area, and give the bear more space. You must stay at least 100 yards/91 meters away from bears (about the length of a football field). And just a reminder, we recommend that everyone hike in groups of three or more, make lots of noise while hiking, and carry bear spray.
These sounds were recorded with a cell phone by an experienced Bear Management Technician, Dan Bergum, during recent fieldwork involving capture. The bear was recorded during the few moments that it was contained inside a large, culvert-sized trap. Rest assured, no bears, scientists, or mobile devices were harmed while recording!
GRIZZLY BEAR ROAR
Two grizzly bears feed on a bison carcass, pausing to roar at each other.
GRIZZLY BEAR EATING BISON
A grizzly bear uses its strong jaws to break through bones in a dead bison.
One of the showiest geysers in Yellowstone, Beehive has a powerful eruption that rivals the sound of a jet engine. Stereo recording.
BERYL SPRING (BINURAL)
With temperatures above the boiling point, Beryl spring is one of the hottest thermal features in Yellowstone. This recording makes use of a binaural microphone system. If you listen with headphones, binaural recordings offer a 3-dimensional listening experience that goes way beyond simple stereo recordings.
BEEHIVE GEYSER (BINURAL)
Binaural eruption of Beehive Geyser, best heard through headphones.
BLACK BILLED MAGPIE
A magpie investigates a bison carcass. Magpies are intelligent, vocal birds that will gather to scavenge animal remains.
Canada geese fly overhead on Yellowstone Lake
Clark’s Nutcrackers depend heavily on pine seeds, but they will also eat insects and carrion. The individual in the recording is heard giving a series of harsh, shrill calls.
Common loons make a series of tremelo calls on Yellowstone Lake
Two Common yellowthroats sing. Common yellowthroats are small warblers with yellow throats and black mask like feathers around their eyes.
As the thermal features of Black Sand Basin bubble in the background, a raven calls to its mate and takes flight.
Lazuli buntings are small songbirds that have a distinctive musical
Listen for the low chirp of a Mountain bluebird in the Lower Slough Creek Valley.
The harsh cries of red-winged blackbirds reverberate across Swan Lake lake amidst the sounds of boreal chorus frogs and sandhill cranes.
A male ruffed grouse claims his territory in the forest near Mammoth Hot Springs. During this ritual display, the grouse beats its wings in a series of thumps that builds to a resonant crescendo, the bird's wings blurring with speed.
About a dozen cranes feed and splash in a marshy area in Lamar Valley. One bird flaps its wings and appears to chase another bird; the powerful wing beats can be heard before two birds begin to call.
In the Lower Slough Creek Valley, the song of a Savannah Sparrow rises above the melodies of common yellowthroats, American robins, and other songbirds.
TOWNSEND'S SOLITARE BIRD
A Townsend’s solitaire chirps.
We caught a nest switch on tape; give it a listen. First, you'll hear the male singing (according to one of our bird biologists, the males "have an incessant drive to defend their space," so they often sing even while they're on the nest). Then, the female shows up with a buzzy trill, alerting the male that it's her turn. The male makes a few chips as he takes off followed by the fluttering wing beats of the female as she flies in to settle on the eggs.
WESTERN MEADOW LARK
A Western meadowlark calls out on a spring day. The song of the Western meadowlark is easily distinguished from most other bird calls, including its relative the Eastern meadowlark.
It's spring in Yellowstone. As night falls, a peculiar sound rises from the park's flooded meadows: the territorial beats of the Wilson's snipe, made by the bird's wings and tail.
A Sora peeps and a Virginia rail sings. If you listen closly to the background, you can also hear a Wilson's snipe.
BIRD DAWN CHORUS
Immerse yourself in some early morning birdsong recorded near Mammoth Hot Springs.
Male bison "bellow" in order to announce their presence and establish dominance in a herd. During the mating season or "rut," bellowing becomes more prevalent, creating a signature sound of midsummer in Yellowstone.
A longer version of the above clip. In this one, you can hear bison browsing on grasses as well as bellowing.
The sounds of bison eating in Gibbon Meadows.
BLACK GROWLER STEAM VENT (BINURAL)
Binaural recording of Black Growler Steam Vent.
BLACK SAND POOL (BINAURAL)
Near Black Sand Pool, the ground shakes from the low-frequency thumps made by bubbles imploding deep down in the spring. The thumps are followed by a rush of bubbles on the surface of the pool as the gasses escape. This is a 3-D, binaural recording best heard through headphones.
BOREAL CHORUS FROGS
Boreal chorus frogs croak while Wilson's snipe use their wings to make their unique sound and sandhill cranes call out.
A major eruption of Castle Geyser can last over an hour. Here we offer the sounds of the steam phase, which occurs as an eruption is winding down.
Witness an eruption of Cliff Geyser in the Black Sand Basin. Mono
COYOTES W/ RUBY KINGLET
A pack of Coyotes howl while a Ruby Crowned Kinglet sings.
COYOTES HOWLING 1
A coyote group howl echoes in the night near Blacktail Pond.
COYOTES HOWLING 2
In a moment along the Gibbon River, a group of coyotes demonstrates why they're also known as "song dogs."
DRAGONS MOUTH SPRING
A rhythmic belching of steam. A splashing tongue of water. The steam vent known as the Dragon's Mouth Spring lives up to its name even when you can't see it.
Enjoy the sounds of Ear Spring, a constantly sizzling, bubbling little pool along the Geyser Hill boardwalks in the Upper Geyser Basin.
Several bull elk bugle from the shores of Yellowstone Lake during the fall rut
BULL ELK BUGLING TWO
MALE ELK WITH GRAZING FEMALES
Around the housing area of Mammoth Hot Springs, a bull (male) elk calls and responds to other males while he keeps close tabs on a group of grazing females.
Each year, Mammoth Hot Springs fills with elk (Cervus elaphus) that congregate for the annual breeding season. Listen carefully to this recording: Along with the screechy calls of Great horned owls (Bubo virginianus), you'll hear several bull elk calling to each other, their distinctive bugles ringing out of the crisp, autumn night.
During the rut in Mammoth Hot Springs, two bull elk spar with their antlers while a third bugles nearby.
An elk calf calls out. Calves are born between May and June and often stay close to their mothers throughout their first year.
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SFXGO - Yellowstone Park Sounds
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