Synthetic sex attractants were used to trap Rhyacionia pine tip moths throughout the western United States in spring and early summer 1977 and 1978. Some species were shown to have much wider distributions than previously known. Among species responding to (E)-9-dodecenyl acetate, R. zozana was collected over most of the area, with new records for Washington, Idaho, Montana, Wyoming, and South Dakota; R. neomexicana was found for the first time in Utah, as was R. salmonicolor in New Mexico, Colorado, and Utah; R. monophylliana in Nevada and Utah; R. jenningsi in New Mexico; and R. multilineata in Arizona and Oregon. Among species caught in traps baited with (E,E)-8,10 dodecadienyl acetate, R. busckana was found widely through the Northwest, for the first time in Montana and Wyoming, and R. fumosana was captured throughout the Rocky Mountain states, with new records for Montana, Utah, and Nevada. Sets of two previously unknown zozana -like moths were collected. One is closely associated with the typical form in Oregon and California; the other is a pinyon associate in Colorado and New Mexico.