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Bridger Mountains Regional
Bridger Mountains Regional
Bridger Mountains Regional
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Custom Framing
Custom Framing
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Painted in 2017

 Originally painted for the infamous Ed Anacker Bridger Ridge Run, this panoramic painting of the Bridger Range in Southwestern Montana highlights the iconic stops along the Bridger Ridge Run route and other features along its length. This work served as a trail map and poster design for the iconic mid-August race which covers approximately 32 km (20 mi) and logs a brutal elevation gain of 2,073 m (6,800 ft) and an elevation loss of 2,896 m (9,500 ft). The grueling route follows the ridgeline from Fairy Lake to the southern end of the Bridger Range and it is considered one of the most technical trail runs in the United States.

The majority of the Bridger Mountain Range lies within the Gallatin National Forest and runs north to south for a length of about 69 km (43 mi). The nonprofit Bridger Bowl ski area is nestled within the range and serves the residents of nearby Bozeman, Montana with affordable skiing and reliable snowfall. The Bridger Mountains provide a host of recreation opportunities including climbing, backcountry skiing and snowboarding, fishing, camping, hiking, climbing, Nordic skiing, and mountaineering. 


Timeless art for your home

Each piece is printed using the highest-quality materials and printing methods:

  • Paper type: 100% acid-free FSC-certified archival paper
  • Paper thickness: 230gsm
  • Printing: Canon 12 color giclee printing

Finishing Touches


Our custom black wooden print frames feature a deep, squared profile to showcase Smith’s timeless work. Frames feature a EV filtering non-glare acrylic front plus acid-free foam-core backing.


  • All prints: 1-1/4" inches wide, 13/16" deep

Available as a large size gallery canvas. Each canvas is hand stretched over an internal frame and comes ready to hang with a pre-installed hanging wire.


Rad Smith

With a background in illustration and graphic design, Rad has recently shifted his creative energy towards painting hand-crafted ski maps. His work builds upon the legacy of the legedary ski map artist James Niehues, a tradition that began with Hal Shelton after World War II followed by Bill Brown in the 1970s and early 1980s.