Pinto Peak #1
(from: http://www.trimbleoutdoors.com/ViewTrip/275467)

(http://www.nps.gov/deva/planyourvisit/hiking.htm http://www.summitpost.org/fall-canyon/787248)


Pyramid Peak #1
Schwaub Peak #1
Mount Inyo #1
Sentinel Pea #1
Smith Mounta #1
Smith Mounta #1
Funeral Peak #1
Ibex Peak #1
Pleasant Poi #1
Nelson Range #1
Sandy Point #1
Last Chance #1
Waucoba Moun #1
Kingston Pea #1
Nopah Range #1
Nopah Range #1
Pahrump Poin #1
Stewart Poin #1
Eagle Mounta #1
Brown Peak #1
Manly Peak #1
Andrews Moun #1
Sylvania Mou #1
Inyo Peak 33 #1




(http://www.nps.gov/deva/planyourvisit/hiking.htm http://www.summitpost.org/fall-canyon/787248)


Tucki Mountain (http://www.panamintcity.com/tuckimountain/tuckimountain.html)
Inyo Crest above Lead Canyon
Pat Keyes Pass
Frenchy's cabin
Morning Glory Spring (Water pools up under a small cluster of cane, then flows down a short manmade trough before dropping and vanishing into the wash.)
Mesquite Spring CG
Yoshiro Spring ("a small pool located right below a marker that somebody had placed a long time ago" but really doesn't look like something you'd rely on)
Bighorn Spring (no surface water reported http://www.panamintcity.com/cottonwood/tinmountain.html)
Artesian well (pushed through a vertical pipe and gushes two feet above ground!)
Hanaupah Spring
Tin Mountain (http://www.summitpost.org/tin-mountain/758488)
Ubehebe Pass
Klare Spring (Klare Spring Bighorn Sheep depend on this small water source for their survival, which makes this one of the best locations in the park to view these elusive creatures. Native Americans came to the spring to hunt the bighorn and left behind petroglyphs pecked into the rock.)
Lostman SPring (This small, incongruous spring is on the south side of the wash just past the Neck. A few old cottonwood and mesquite trees cling to the steep talus, surrounded by a dense tangle of cane. Surface water is usually non-existent. In the cold season it is a barren place, too thick and thorny to penetrate, rustling with fallen leaves, and somewhat disappointing. In the late spring and summer, when the trees have foliage, it is a welcome oasis and a pleasant spot to rest from the sun.)
Ibex Spring (The luxuriant spring nestled at the foot of the Ibex Hills was the core of this small mining area. With its palm trees towering over a thick grove of mesquites and arrowweed, it has a striking oasis quality, unexpected in this barren desert. ... Although the galvanized tank at the spring is empty, there is a little surface water among the nearby cane, and the low wooden shack near the tank is full of water.)
(seep hole with a few gallons of water)
("in the side of the hill... flow said to be about eight barrels of good water a day" )
Morning Glory Camp
Willow Spring (From the end of the road, walk down canyon a half-mile or more, following a stream that drops through a series of pools.)
60 ft. dryfall

Sand Spring #2
Sand Spring #1

Nevares Spring (With a combined flow around 330 gallons per minutes, Nevares Springs are the second largest spring in Death Valley after Travertine Spring, located a few miles away near the mouth of Furnace Creek. The springs are scattered at the base of a wide travertine bench.)
Scraper Spring
Poison Spring

Last Chance Spring (...is a short distance up the wash. Water seeps out from under a low tangle of mesquite trees and grapevine, feeding a grassy slope and a cluster of cottonwoods. Runoff from the spring collects in a large steel tub, which is always full.)

Tihvipah Spring

Twin Springs

South Pass
Hunter Mountain
Monarch Spring (Further down, the canyon is choked in a wall-to-wall oasis of cane, the head of Monarch Spring. In the next few hundred yards you'll have to bushwhack your way through a few thickets to get to the small spring-fed creek. For quite some distance clear water alternatively flows and disappears several times.)
Keane Wonder Springs (Though rarely visited, these little springs are quite interesting. They are made of two small creeks and quite a few smaller seeps. The main creek comes out of a ravine a short distance from the trail, flows among colorful algae and carpets of salt grass, then fans out onto the travertine bench below the trail and disappears over the bench's abrupt edge. This edge marks the location of the Keane Wonder Fault, which runs parallel to the foot of the Funerals for miles. Above the small oasis at the head of the creek, there is a shallow well, probably dug in historical times to tap the spring. At the bottom of the well a rushing stream of clear water flows over pure white travertine. This water has traveled miles along deep faults before finally emerging here, picking up fair amounts of sulfur and heat along the way. The thick fumes emanating from the well are heavily laced with hydrogen sulfide. The NPS sign by the well is not exaggerating; the stuff is nasty.)
Table Spring
Plunge pool (The first one has a very unusual tinaja, a plunge pool of dark water at the bottom of a deep slot chiseled in bedrock - the only one I found in all of Death Valley.)
Sheep Spring (This spring has five small seeps, in close succession along a 0.6-mile stretch of canyon starting 2.9 miles above the mouth. Each of them supports a cluster of low mesquite trees at teh base of the steep hillside along the wash. They differ mostly in size and tree maturity. The third seep, the largest in area, has a small stand of common cane and is shaded by a few tall mesquite trees. Some old maps label this as Sheep Creek but the seeps rise from a shallow fault and have minimal surface water.)
Scotty's Spring (The first signs of the spring are a cluster of dwarf mesquite trees in the wash and a small channel in the sand where a trickle of water flows.)
Sourdough Spring
Lost Spring
Rock inscriptions
Virgin Spring (...small and pleasant... The spring caved in and dried up a few years ago, but the Park Service dug it up recently for the benefit of bighorn and other wildlife. Now water from the old pipe collects in a brand new tub. It is a marginal spring, judging by the tub overflow - maybe 10 drops a second, on a good second.)
Little Sand Spring