State Historic Site

Trail End

DEC

​7-9

TRAIL END'S LAST day open to the public for the 2018 season is Friday, December 14. We will reopen on April 1, 2019 with an all new exhibit!  

see the past through our eyes

TRAIL END IS pleased as punch to announce its inclusion in the list of the "Top 25 Historic US Homes That Fly Under the Radar," recently compiled and released by HOUSE METHOD - a home and garden media site reaching over five million readers. In the list, Trail End finds itself in the company of such historic homes as the "The Breakers," "The House of the Seven Gables," the incredible Taos Pueblo, Ernest Hemingway's Key West Home, and twenty more outstanding properties located across America. To see the entire list, just click on the icon below:  



 (Trail End State Historic Site)

TRAIL END GUILDS, INC. / 400 Clarendon Avenue, Sheridan WY 82801 / +1.307.674.4589 / teguilds@gmail.com

DEC

14

Flying Under the Radar!

Last Day of the Season

JOIN US FOR our annual Holiday Open House on Friday, Saturday and Sunday, December 7, 8 & 9. CLICK HERE for more details!

Holiday Open House

FROM ITS AUTHENTICALLY furnished rooms to its finely manicured lawns, Trail End displays an elegantly different aspect of Wyoming's rich and colorful history.


Built in the Flemish Revival style, the 13,748 square foot mansion known as Trail End provides an intriguing glimpse into life during the period 1913 to 1933, primarily as seen through the eyes of the John B. Kendrick family.

This was a vibrant time when the world was undergoing radical changes in technology and society. The Kendricks participated in most of the seminal events of the era - World War One, the Jazz Age, the Great Depression - and took advantage of most of the new technologies, from elevators and vacuum cleaners to automobiles and airplanes.

​Exhibits and displays throughout the home – utilizing primarily original artifacts from the house and family – provide information on daily life, entertainment, interior design and changing technology as well as early twentieth century ranching on the Northern Plains.