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Mojave River Valley Museum
Panamint Springs Area
Places to see and things to do in the Panamint Springs area of Death Valley National Park
Clickable Panamint Springs Area Map
Click here to zoom out to the Death Valley Map
Source and references: NPS and others
A miracle in the desert, this spring-fed waterfall flows year-round in a narrow gorge. Its lush streamside thickets of wilows ring with
the song of migrating birds in springtime. Located just west of Panamint Springs via a 2.5 mile unpaved road. Although there is no
formal trail, the mostly level, one-mile walk to the falls involves some rock scrambling and several stream crossings.
Father Crowley Vista
A landscape of dark lava flows and volcanic cinders abruptly gives way to the gash of Rainbow Canyon below this viewpoint. Walk the dirt
track east of the parking lot for a grand overlook of northern Panamint Valley. Vista located west of Panamint Springs on Hwy 190.
Lee Flat Joshua Trees
The finest stands of tree-sized yuccas in the park grow in this mountain-rimmed valley. Take the paved but rough Saline Valley Road to a
junction in Lee Flat. The gravel roads in either direction will provide good views of Joshua trees.
Wildrose Charcoal Kilns
These ten beehive-shaped structures are among the best preserved in the west. Built in 1876 to provide fuel to process silver/lead ore,
they still smell of smoke today. The last 2 miles of gravel road to the kilns are passable to most vehicles. Located in upper Wildrose
Canyon in the Panamint Mountains.
1000 feet higher than Dante’s View, this viewpoint gives a perspective over Death Valley from the west. Along the gravel road is the
remains of Pete Aguereberry’s camp and his Eureka Mine. The last climb to the point may require a high-clearance vehicle. Located in
the Panamint Mountains off Emigrant Canyon Road.