The T. A. Moulton Barn is all that remains of the homestead built by Thomas Alma Moulton and his sons between about 1912 and 1945. It sits west of the road known as Mormon Row, in an area called Antelope Flats, between the towns of Kelly and Moose. Now lying within Grand Teton National Park, it is near the homestead of Andy Chambers. The property with the barn was one of the last parcels sold to the National Park Service by the Moulton family. Started out of necessity to shelter his horses against the harsh winters of the Tetons and Jackson Hole, Thomas Alma Moulton didn’t know he was building a future landmark to a nation and Mecca for photographers to come to. He and his two sons, Clark and Harley worked the land to provide for their families. They worked together along with their neighbors to carve out a meager existence along what was known as Mormon Row. Started in 1913, it took many years for the Grand Teton barn to be in its current form. First built as a square box, later on the peak and one lean to side was added. Later, when more room was needed, the other lean to side was added. This was a functional working barn. It was never intended to be the most photographed barn in America.
Bordered on all sides by the Grand Teton National Park, Moulton Ranch Cabins on Mormon Row is located a short 13 miles north of Jackson. Moulton Ranch Cabins sit on the only privately held land in the Mormon Row Historic District. Secluded and nestled near the base of the Blacktail Butte, we offer 5 cabin units with the most majestic view of the Teton Mountains. Just yards away from the famous Moulton Barn, and other homestead sites, you'll find yourself surrounded by nature's magnificence. Don't be surprised to awake and find a bison herd standing outside the fence.