In the southern part of the United States, hearing the phrase "bless their heart" is the polite way to bash someone.

If we were to use that phrase for the people of Yellowstone, almost every sentence would include "bless their heart."

As more people visit the park, the touron stories ring louder. Someone is either getting tossed by a bison, trying to touch the hot springs, or making headlines for another dumb move.

A couple of weeks ago, the conversation was about bear spray and that you don't need to carry it if you're in areas with boardwalks. That isn't the case. These bears aren't trained; they're wild. They don't have boundaries, and they can go wherever they please.

People save money, sometimes for years, to go on a trip to Yellowstone. They expect to experience everything they've planned to see when they arrive. Many times, that doesn't happen, and they're not happy.

It's Funny What People Complain About In Yellowstone
Unofficial Networks.com
loading...

People will always find things to complain about, even when you can do nothing.

As a reminder, the animals in the National Parks are wild. They are not trained, they cannot be coaxed into coming out at a particular time or location, and they will eat you if you get too close.

Stay at least 25 yards away from bison, deer, moose, elk, and most other wildlife, and at least 100 yards from bears and wolves.

It's Funny What People Complain About In Yellowstone
nps.gov
loading...

Funny, But Sad 1 Star Reviews Of Wyoming's Beloved Yellowstone National Park

How To Survive An Attack By These 7 Dangerous Wyoming Animals

We know that Wyoming is full of dangerous animals, but do you know what to do when one attacks you? Here is a "just the facts" guide to what to do when 5 of the most dangerous animals in Wyoming attack.

More From 104.7 KISS-FM