Tucked away in the northeast corner of the wild open spaces of the state of Wyoming, there is a little town. It's little by rest-of-world standards; for Wyoming, it's a pretty decent size.
It was born in the late 1800s and named in tribute to arguably its most famous resident ever, the American frontier legend William "Buffalo Bill" Cody.
Cody, Wyoming is Cowboy Country. It sits on the edge of the Absaroka Range of the Rocky Mountains, and guards the eastern entrance to Yellowstone National Park. It holds a rodeo nightly during the summer months, and is an embarkation point for hunters in the fall and winter. It's got high plains dotted with sage and cattle, a sulphur-smelling river that carves its way through a canyon marking the edge of town, and mountain sentinels looming on the horizon.