The Death Valley National Park is a national park that can be found east of Sierra Nevada within the Great Basin of the United States. The national park is home to several unique attractions together with tourist spots for children and adults.
A total of four Native American tribes and cultures have lived within the area within the last 10,000 years. These groups, according to chronological order, are the Nevares Spring people, the Mesquite Flat people, the Saratoga Spring People and the nomadic Timbisha. Most of these people were hunters and gatherers.
Some parts of the Death Valley National Park have been historically linked with the great California Gold Rush. According to the history books, two groups of California travelers accidentally discovered the area after getting lost along the way. The group, which was later called the Bennett-Arcane Party, stumbled upon these grounds on December 1849.
Visitors of the Death Valley National Park can enjoy several different activities when visiting. People can go and experience the great outdoors through the dozens of camping grounds scattered along the park. These campgrounds are Mahogany Flat, Thorndike, Wildrose, Emigrant, Mesquite Spring, Stovepipe Wells, Furnace Creek, Texas Spring and Sunset. Each camping ground features unique sights and sounds.
Park visitors looking for other activities may also try different adventures such as a hiking adventure within the Death Valley National Park, Backcountry camping, bird watching and bird photography, biking and mountain biking, backcountry roads and even backpacking through the arid and dry terrain.
National park guests can also take guided tours through various locales within the Death Valley grounds including the Death Valley Scotty’s Castle, Furnace Creek Inn, Harmony Borax Works, Wildrose Charcoal Kilns, Death Valley Ghost Towns and the Kean Wonder Mine.
Other attractions of interest include Badwater Basin which is the lowest place in all of North America and the rest of the world.