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The Best Outdoor Activities in Death Valley National Park

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Outdoor Death Valley National Park

Geologic Formation
Zabriskie Point , Death Valley National Park
Famous as the spot on the cover of the U2 album "The Joshua Tree," Zabriskie Point is a geological curiosity formed by sediment from a dried-
Tours from $13
Water Body
Badwater Basin , Death Valley National Park
The lowest point in North America, 86 m (282 ft) below sea level, Badwater Basin is a huge, desolate salt flat. Look up to see a sign marking
Tours from $199
Scenic Drive
Artist's Drive , Death Valley National Park
See some of the most picturesque sights that Death Valley National Park has to offer on . The winding, 14.5 km (9 mi) long road takes you pas
Tours from $13
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Duration: 11 to 12 hours
This is a very limited product with small groups at a maximum of 12 participants per day. We like to customize each tour based on who is participating, however, you will need to be able to do a little bit of hiking and climbing on uneven terrain so this tour is not for everyone.Aliens, top secret government history, pass by current military establishments on your way to the national park that shows you geological activity that spans over 1.5 billion of the earth's history! Ghost towns, mining sites in the mountains and views very high to the lowest elevation in the North America at 282 feet below sea level!
Book on Viator from $199
Geologic Formation
Artists Palette , Death Valley National Park
Tours from $13
Titus Canyon , Death Valley National Park
Titus Canyon is a deep, narrow gorge cut into the steep face of the Grapevine Mountains of the Mojave Desert, within Death Valley National Pa

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Where to stay in Death Valley National Park

Death Valley National Park provides numerous developed campgrounds where you can pitch a tent. Some of these are free, and some are open year-round, while others only offer camping in the cooler, non-summer months. There are a few privately owned and operated lodges and inns in the park, most of which feature rustic accommodations. For a long time, the Furnace Creek Inn provided the only upscale lodging in the park. Additional options have cropped up more recently, offering green space and amenities such as swimming pools. The town of Beatty, on the Nevada side of the park, offers a few basic inns and motels and a couple of casinos. On the California side, Randsburg sits farther away from the park's popular Furnace Creek area, but the town offers numerous economy motels and views of the Sierra Nevada Mountains.
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