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Pinnacles National Park Celebrates it’s 5th Annversary

Pinnacles National Park

Pinnacles National Park, located east of the Salinas Valley in Central California, protects the western half of an extinct volcano that has moved 200 miles from its original location on the San Andreas Fault, embedded in a portion of the California Pacific Coast Ranges. Some 23 million years ago multiple volcanoes erupted, flowed, and slid to form what would become Pinnacles National Park. What remains is a unique landscape.

Pinnacles National Monument was established in 1908 by U.S. President Theodore Roosevelt and was created from the former Pinnacles National Monument by legislation passed by Congress in late 2012 and signed into law by President Barack Obama on January 10, 2013.

Pinnacles has a lot of interesting terrain — boulder-covered caves, towering rock spires, massive monoliths and sheer-walled canyons. And Pinnacles National Park has some interesting creatures, too, including California Condors, bats and tarantulas! The park’s unusual talus caves house at least thirteen species of bat and park lands are prime habitat for prairie falcons, golden eagles and are a release site for California condors that have been hatched in captivity.

Travelers journey through chaparral, oak woodlands, and canyon bottoms. Hikers enter rare talus caves and emerge to towering rock spires teeming with life. Pinnacles National Park offers a variety of climbing routes that range from easy top ropes to the multi-pitch climbs along Machete Ridge. The majority of routes here involve steep, bolt protected face climbing.

To celebrate, you can save 25% OFF by using coupon code SAVE25 when you check out!

You can see the new Pinnacles National Park Poster here:

And see all of the posters at:

Remember to use Coupon Code: SAVE25 at checkout to save 25% OFF your entire order!

From the Pinnacles National Park web site…

Volunteering is a great way to support Pinnacles National Park and spend time in one of the nation’s most breathtaking national parks. Volunteer opportunities include habitat restoration projects, condor monitoring, nature center assistant, artist residencies, and more.

Short-term, recurring, individual, or group volunteer opportunities are available, and all serve vital roles in protecting the unique resources of Pinnacles National Park.

If you’re interested in volunteering, but don’t see a position listed here that would be a good fit, feel free to drop us a line or call Pinnacles Volunteer Staff at (831)389-4486 ext 242.

Current Volunteer Opportunities

Nature Center Assistant (Pinnacles National Park – CA)
Conservation Education, Tour Guide/Interpretation, Visitor Information, General Assistance

California Condor Monitoring Assistants-LOCAL (Pinnacles National Park – CA)
Computers, Conservation Education, Visitor Information, Fish/Wildlife, Science, Back Country/Wilderness

Ranger Corps Intern (Pinnacles National Park – CA)
Trail/Campground Maintenance, Tour Guide/Interpretation, Visitor Information, Back Country/Wilderness, General Assistance

MLK Jr. Day Service Project (Pinnacles National Park – CA)
Botany, Conservation Education, Historical Preservation, Trail/Campground Maintenance, Weed/Invasive Species Control

Habitat Restoration Intern (Pinnacles National Park – CA)
Botany, Science, Weed/Invasive Species Control

Pinnacles Monthly DAYS OF SERVICE (Pinnacles National Park – CA)
Trail/Campground Maintenance, Science, General Assistance, Weed/Invasive Species Control, Other

Trails Intern (Pinnacles National Park – CA)
Construction/Maintenance, Trail/Campground Maintenance, Science, Back Country/Wilderness

To view more NPS volunteer opportunities, go to or

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Wind Cave National Park Celebrate’s its 115th Birthday

Wind Cave National Park

Wind Cave National Park is one of the oldest parks in the National Park system, and was established on January 9th, 1903. It was the first park created to protect a cave anywhere in the world.

Known for its displays of the calcite formation called boxwork, some 95 percent of the world’s discovered boxwork formations are found in Wind Cave. Considered a three-dimensional maze cave, it is recognized as the densest — most passage volume per cubic mile — cave system in the world. The cave is currently the sixth-longest in the world with 140.47 miles (226.06 km) of explored cave passageways, with an average of four new miles of cave being discovered each year. Above ground, the park includes rolling hills, pine forests and the largest remaining natural mixed-grass prairie in the United States.

Wind Cave Boxwork Formation

The Lakota, Cheyenne, and other Native American tribes had known about the opening to Wind Cave and the winds that move in and out of it for centuries. The indigenous people who lived in the Black Hills region of South Dakota, spoke of a hole that blew air, a place they consider sacred as the site where they first emerged from the underworld.

Wind Cave Natural Entrance

Typically, air continually moves into or out of a cave, equalizing the atmospheric pressure of the cave and the outside air. When the air pressure is higher outside the cave than in it, air flows into the cave, raising cave’s pressure to match the outside pressure. When the air pressure inside the cave is higher than outside it, air flows out of it, lowering the air pressure within the cave. Wind Cave, with only a few small openings “breathes” more obviously than a small cave with many large openings. Rapid weather changes, accompanied by rapid barometric changes, are a feature of Western South Dakota weather.

Wind Cave Prairie

Wind Cave National Park protects a diverse ecosystem with eastern and western plant and animal species. Some of the more notable animals include elk, bison, black-footed ferrets, pronghorn and prairie dogs. The Wind Cave bison herd is one of only four free-roaming and genetically pure herds on public lands in North America. The other three herds are the Yellowstone Park bison herd, the Henry Mountains bison herd in Utah and on Elk Island in Alberta, Canada.

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National Park Posters – Holiday Gift Guide

Holiday Gift Guide

The holiday season is upon us, and it’s not too early to start thinking about holiday gifts! Use our Holiday Gift Guide — and find the perfect gift for the National Park lover on your list!

Use Coupon Code: HOLIDAY & Save 20% Off Your Entire Order!

National Park Posters

Yellowstone National ParkWPA-Style Posters of Your Favorite National Park. Inspired by the iconic WPA artwork of the 1930s and 40s, our National Park posters are designed to celebrate our American heritage. Each numbered, signed and dated poster is printed on “Conservation,” a 100% recycled stock with soy based inks. From start to finish, these posters are 100% American Made!


Click Here to See the Posters

Artist Proofs

Grand Teton National Park Artist ProofThese Limited Edition prints are in High Demand! National Park Artist Proofs are the first 25 posters pulled from each print run, are numbered 1-25, and are dated and signed. They feature the color bars used by the pressman to make sure registration and colors stay consistent throughout the print run. My signature attests that I have personally inspected and approved each print — and further verified that no unsigned or unnumbered copies within the limited edition are known to exist.


Click Here to See the Artist Proofs

Worth Protecting Stickers

Worth Protecting StickerThese will make awesome stocking stuffers! The Worth Protecting sticker is 3″ x 4″ and printed on white polypropylene with a UV laminate. The sticker is based off of the ever-so-popular “Worth Protecting” national park poster, created in the style of the Works Progress Administration (WPA). Stickers can be slapped on outdoor gear, vehicles and more for people to voice their desire to protect America’s National Parks. For indoor or outdoor use!


Click Here to See the Worth Protecting Stickers

Canvas Prints

Yosemite National Park Canvas PrintReady-to-hang wall art — now in three sizes (16″ x 24″, 20″ x 30″ and 24″ x 36″) These National Park Posters are printed on superior-quality, artist-grade canvas, designed for museum display and gallery exhibitions. This 350 gsm, acid-free canvas has a tight, natural weave which maximizes image quality, while also revealing the texture of an artist’s canvas. These are NOT canvas transfers. They are giclee-on-canvas, in which the image is actually printed on the canvas surface with archival inks & substrates. Free shipping is included!

$149.00 – $299.00

Click Here to See the Canvas Prints


National Park SketchbookThese one-of-a-kind, handmade sketchbooks are perfect for your next national park adventure! Front & back covers are made from posters we’ve recycled from each print run. 35 blank pages are perfect paper for charcoal, Conte crayon, chalk, pastel, watercolor, pen and ink, pencil, markers or just about any type of media. Its size makes it easy to slip into your bag or backpack for on-the-go drawing — or on your nightstand, so you’ll have it whenever inspiration strikes. Covers will vary since each notebook is unique.


Click Here to See the Sketchbooks


4 x 6 Postcard FrameLimited on wall space? National Park postcards are the perfect solution. Just find a frame for 4″ x 6″ photo prints, and you can make a custom display of your favorite parks!

Postcards are also great for sending to friends, use in PostCrossings, Save the Date or other announcements!

$20.00 – $22.00

Click Here to See the Postcards

Gift Certificates

Gift CertificateNot sure what to get that special someone? Let them choose! Gift certificates can be used for National Park Posters, Artist Proofs, Canvas Prints, Stickers and Postcards. Gift certificates are a thoughtful, flexible choice. You choose the brand, the recipient chooses the gift. Gift certificates are delivered by email and contain instructions to redeem them at checkout. Our gift certificates have no additional processing fees and never expire.

Coupon Code: HOLIDAY can not be applied to Gift Certificates.

Any $ Amount

Click Here to See the Gift Certificates

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Celebrating Badlands National Park’s Anniversary

Badlands National Park

Badlands National Park is located in southwestern South Dakota and protects 242,756 acres of sharply eroded buttes, pinnacles, and spires blended with the largest undisturbed mixed grass prairie in the United States. Ancient mammals such as the rhino, horse, and saber-toothed cat once roamed here. The park’s 244,000 acres protect an expanse of mixed-grass prairie where, bison, bighorn sheep, prairie dogs, and black-footed ferrets (the most endangered land mammal in North America) live today. The South Unit, or Stronghold Unit, is co-managed with the Oglala Lakota tribe and includes sites of 1890s Ghost Dances, a former United States Air Force bomb and gunnery range, and Red Shirt Table, the park’s highest point at 3,340 feet.

This land has been so ruthlessly ravaged by wind and water that it has become picturesque. Badlands National Park is a wonderland of bizarre, colorful spires and pinnacles, massive buttes and deep gorges. Erosion of the Badlands reveals sedimentary layers of different colors: purple and yellow (shale), tan and gray (sand and gravel), red and orange (iron oxides) and white (volcanic ash).

Authorized as Badlands National Monument on March 4, 1929, President Franklin Roosevelt issued a proclamation on January 25, 1939 that established Badlands National Monument. In the late 60’s, Congress passed legislation adding more than 130,000 acres of Oglala Sioux tribal land, used since World War II as a U.S. Air Force bombing and gunnery range, to the Badlands to be managed by the National Park Service. An agreement between the Oglala Sioux Tribe and the National Park Service governing the management of these lands was signed in 1976. The new Stronghold and Palmer Creek units added lands having significant scenic, scientific and cultural resources. Congress again focused it’s attention on the Badlands in 1978 on 10 November, it was re-designated as Badlands National Park.

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Celebrate Joshua Tree National Park’s Anniversary October 31

Joshua Tree National Park

Two distinct desert ecosystems, the Mojave and the Colorado, come together in Joshua Tree National Park. A fascinating variety of plants and animals make their homes in a land sculpted by strong winds and occasional torrents of rain. Dark night skies, a rich cultural history, and surreal geologic features add to the wonder of this vast wilderness in southern California.

Joshua Tree National Park is immense, nearly 800,000 acres, and infinitely variable. It can seem unwelcoming, even brutal during the heat of summer. Rainfall is sparse and unpredictable. Stream beds are usually dry and waterholes are few. Viewed in summer, this land may appear defeated and dead, but within this parched environment are intricate living systems waiting for the opportune moment to reproduce. The individuals, both plant and animal, that inhabit the park are not individualists. They depend on their entire ecosystem for survival.

The park encompasses some of the most interesting geologic displays found in California’s deserts. Rugged mountains of twisted rock and exposed granite monoliths testify to the tremendous earth forces that shaped and formed this land. Arroyos, playas, alluvial fans, bajadas, pediments, desert varnish, granites, aplite, and gneiss interact to form a giant mosaic of immense beauty and complexity.

Two deserts, two large ecosystems primarily determined by elevation, come together in the park. Few areas more vividly illustrate the contrast between “high” and “low” desert. The higher, slightly cooler, and wetter Mojave Desert is home to the Joshua tree. Extensive stands occur throughout the western half of the park. Below 3,000 feet, the Colorado Desert — part of the Sonoran Desert — occupying the eastern half of the park, is dominated by the abundant creosote bush. Adding interest to this arid land are small stands of spidery ocotillo and cholla cactus.

Some of the Southwest’s earliest inhabitants — members of the Pinto Culture — lived in the now dry Pinto Basin. Later, native Americans traveled through this area in tune with harvests of pinyon nuts, mesquite beans, acorns, and cactus fruit, leaving behind rock paintings and pottery ollas as reminders of their passing.

In the late 1800s cattlemen came to the desert. They built dams to create water tanks. They were followed by miners who tunneled the earth in search of gold. They are gone now, but they left behind the Lost Horse and Desert Queen mines and the Keys Ranch. In the 1930s homesteaders came seeking free land and the chance to start new lives. Today many people come to the park’s 794,000 acres of open space seeking clear skies and clean air, and the peace and tranquility, the quietude and beauty, only deserts offer.

Now you can SAVE 25% OFF the Joshua Tree National Park poster — or any National Park Poster — at Just use coupon code: NPS2017 when you check out!

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Death Valley National Park – A Land of Great Extremes

Death Valley National Park

Death Valley National Park

The Death Valley National Park poster features a view of the sunrise from Zabriskie Point. Established in 1994, Death Valley National Park is a below-sea-level basin and a land of extremes, with steady drought and record summer heat. Yet, each extreme has a striking contrast. Towering peaks are frosted with winter snow. Rare rainstorms bring vast fields of wildflowers. Lush oases harbor tiny fish and offer refuge for wildlife and humans. With nearly three million acres, Death Valley National Park is the driest, hottest, and lowest point in North America. Despite its morbid name, a great diversity of life survives in Death Valley.

Death Valley National Park straddles the border of California and Nevada, located east of the Sierra Nevada, it occupies an interface zone between the arid Great Basin and Mojave deserts in the United States. The park protects the northwest corner of the Mojave Desert and contains a diverse desert environment of salt-flats, sand dunes, badlands, valleys, canyons, and mountains. It is the largest national park in the lower 48 states and has been declared an International Biosphere Reserve. Approximately 91% of the park is a designated wilderness area. The second-lowest point in the Western Hemisphere is in Badwater Basin, which is 282 feet below sea level. The park is home to many species of plants and animals that have adapted to this harsh desert environment. Some examples include creosote bush, bighorn sheep, coyote, and the Death Valley pupfish, a survivor from much wetter times.

A series of Native American groups inhabited the area from as early as 7000 BC, most recently the Timbisha around 1000 AD who migrated between winter camps in the valleys and summer grounds in the mountains. A group of European-Americans that became stuck in the valley in 1849 while looking for a shortcut to the gold fields of California gave the valley its name, even though only one of their group died there.

Several short-lived boom towns sprang up during the late 19th and early 20th centuries to mine gold and silver. The only long-term profitable ore to be mined was borax, which was transported out of the valley with twenty-mule teams. The valley later became the subject of books, radio programs, television series, and movies. Tourism blossomed in the 1920s, when resorts were built around Stovepipe Wells and Furnace Creek. Death Valley National Monument was declared in 1933 and the park was substantially expanded and became a national park in 1994.

The natural environment of the area has been shaped largely by its geology. The valley itself is actually a graben. The oldest rocks are extensively metamorphosed and at least 1.7 billion years old. Ancient, warm, shallow seas deposited marine sediments until rifting opened the Pacific Ocean. Additional sedimentation occurred until a subduction zone formed off the coast. This uplifted the region out of the sea and created a line of volcanoes. Later the crust started to pull apart, creating the current Basin and Range landform. Valleys filled with sediment and, during the wet times of glacial periods, with lakes, such as Lake Manly.

In 2013, Death Valley National Park was designated as a dark sky park by the International Dark-Sky Association.

Click here to see the Death Valley National Park poster.

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Celebrating Mount Rushmore’s Anniversary – October 31

Mount Rushmore National Memorial

Mount Rushmore National Memorial has become an iconic symbol of the United States, and is visited by nearly three million people each year. They come to marvel at the majestic beauty of the Black Hills of South Dakota and learn about the birth, growth, development and preservation of the country. From the history of the first inhabitants to the diversity of America today, Mount Rushmore brings visitors face to face with the rich heritage we all share.

Mount Rushmore features 60-foot tall sculptures of the heads of four United States presidents: George Washington (1732–1799), Thomas Jefferson (1743–1826), Theodore Roosevelt (1858–1919), and Abraham Lincoln (1809–1865), which are carved into the face of Mount Rushmore, a granite batholith formation in the Black Hills in Keystone, South Dakota.

South Dakota historian Doane Robinson is credited with conceiving the idea of carving the likenesses of famous people into the Black Hills region of South Dakota in order to promote tourism in the region, ultimately settling on the Mount Rushmore location, which also had the advantage of facing southeast for maximum sun exposure. Robinson wanted it to feature western heroes like Lewis and Clark, Red Cloud, and Buffalo Bill Cody, but Danish-American sculptor Gutzon Borglum thought the sculpture should have a more national focus and chose the four presidents whose likenesses would be carved into the mountain. After securing federal funding through the enthusiastic sponsorship of “Mount Rushmore’s great political patron”, U.S. Senator Peter Norbeck, construction on the memorial began in 1927, and the presidents’ faces were completed between 1934 and 1939.

The figure of Thomas Jefferson was originally started on Washington’s right side. After 18 months of carving the figure of Jefferson had to be blasted off the mountain and restarted on Washington’s left side. Over 90% of Mount Rushmore was carved using dynamite, removing some 450,000 tons of rock from the mountain. Although the initial concept called for each president to be depicted from head to waist, lack of funding forced construction to end in late October 1941. Approximately 400 different people worked at Mount Rushmore during the carving process from October 1927 to October 1941, and although this work was dangerous, no lives were lost.

Mount Rushmore and has appeared in works of fiction, and has been discussed or depicted in other popular works. It was also famously used as the location of the climactic chase scene in Alfred Hitchcock’s 1959 movie North by Northwest starring Cary Grant and Eva Marie Saint.

If you haven’t had the chance to see Mount Rushmore, it’s worth the trip! And, you are in close proximity to Wind Cave National Park and Badlands National Park — two very different parks — but both worth visiting!

Click here to see the Mount Rushmore National Memorial poster.

There are also posters for my two other South Dakota favorites:

Wind Cave National Park

Badlands National Park

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Virgin Islands National Park Fund Raising

Virgin Islands National Park

Join National Park Posters in raising critical funds for Virgin Islands National Park to help recover from the devastation caused by Hurricanes Irma & Maria.

I’m donating 50% of proceeds from sales of the Virgin Islands National Park poster directly to Friends of Virgin Islands National Park as they work to recover and restore the park. Just use coupon code: VIRGIN25 at checkout and you’ll save 25% off your order AND get the “Worth Protecting” sticker, too!

Earlier this year, hurricanes Irma and Maria caused massive devastation at Virgin Islands National Park. Maria hit with Category 5 intensity and the hurricane unleashed powerful winds and heavy rainfall, tearing off roofs, downing trees and decimating the communications and power grid across the island.

As of today, all Virgin Island National Park facilities and operations are still shut down until further notice.

Virgin Islands National Park

So join me and help make a difference! Simply use coupon code: VIRGIN25 and you’ll save 25% off your order, get the “Worth Protecting” sticker free, and I will donate 50% of the proceeds to Friends of the Virgin Islands National Park!

In the first two hours of this campaign, we’ve already raised more than $450.00. Please share this with everyone you know and click here to start making a difference!


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Celebrate Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Park’s Anniversary

Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Park

October 21st Marks the Anniversary for Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Park!

Big enough to be overwhelming, still intimate enough to feel the pulse of time, Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Park exposes you to some of the steepest cliffs, oldest rock, and craggiest spires in North America. With two million years to work, the Gunnison River, along with the forces of weathering, has sculpted this vertical wilderness of rock, water, and sky.

Located in western Colorado and managed by the National Park Service, the park itself contains the deepest and most dramatic section of the canyon, but the canyon continues upstream into Curecanti National Recreation Area and downstream into Gunnison Gorge National Conservation Area. The Gunnison River drops an average of 34 feet per mile through the entire canyon, making it the 5th steepest mountain descent in North America. By comparison, the Colorado River drops an average of 7.5 feet per mile through the Grand Canyon. The greatest descent of the Gunnison River occurs within the park at Chasm View dropping 240 feet per mile. The Black Canyon is so named because its steepness makes it difficult for sunlight to penetrate into its depths. As a result, the canyon is often shrouded in shadow, causing the rocky walls to appear black. At its narrowest point the canyon is only 40 ft wide at the river.

10 Things To Do at Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Park

Hiking Trails
Trails for all abilities are available on both South and North Rims. Routes to the river are extremely strenuous due to steep drop offs, loose rock, and prolific poison ivy.

Hiking the Inner Canyon
Extremely strenuous hikes to the bottom of the canyon in steep, unmaintained and unmarked gullies.

Scenic Drives
Gorgeous scenic routes are available along the rims and down to the river.

The Gunnison River within Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Park is well known for outstanding trout fishing.

This stretch of the Gunnison River is only for the most experienced kayakers.

Rock Climbing
All the climbs in the Black are multi-pitch traditional routes and not for the faint of heart.

Wildlife Watching
Black Canyon provides a unique vertical environment for wildlife.

Horseback Riding
The Deadhorse Trail on the North Rim is the ONLY area open to horses or pack animals for day use/recreational riding in Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Park.

Explore the Night
Black Canyon offers night sky viewing opportunities throughout the year.

The Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Park Poster is an original work by Robert B. Decker and is also part of the Colorado Collection. The poster was created in the style of the Works Program Administration of the 1930s and 1940s, when the Federal Government started the Works Progress Administration (or the Works Program Administration), and commissioned hundreds of artists to create thousands of posters designs from which literally millions of prints were made. At that time, there were only 26 National Parks. And only 14 parks had posters created during the WPA. Black Canyon of the Gunnison was not yet a National Park!

See the Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Park poster here!

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Lassen Volcanic National Park

Lassen Volcanic National Park

Lassen Volcanic National Park

Lassen Volcanic National Park is home to steaming fumaroles, meadows freckled with wildflowers, clear mountain lakes, and numerous volcanoes. Jagged peaks tell the story of its eruptive past while hot water continues to shape the land. Lassen Volcanic offers opportunities to discover the wonder and mysteries of volcanoes and hot water for visitors willing to explore the undiscovered.

The remarkable hydrothermal features in Lassen Volcanic National Park include roaring fumaroles (steam and volcanic-gas vents), thumping mud pots, boiling pools, and steaming ground. Water from rain and snow that falls on the highlands of the park feed the hydrothermal system. Once deep underground, the water is heated by a body of hot or molten rock beneath Lassen Peak. Rising hot water boils to form boiling pools and mud pots. Super-heated steam reaches the surface through fractures in the earth to form fumaroles such as those found at Bumpass Hell and Sulphur Works. These features are related to active volcanism and are indications of the ongoing potential for further eruptions from the Lassen “volcanic center.”

Ten Things to See at Lassen Volcanic National Park

Manzanita Lake
An easy trail winds gently around Manzanita Lake and is well shaded by looming Jeffrey pines and bordered by lush willows. You’ll see ducks, geese and the occasional muskrat and beaver. The trail is perhaps best known for its spectacular views of Lassen Peak and Chaos Crags which are best viewed in the morning.

Bumpass Hell
At the largest hydrothermal area in the park via a 3-mile round-trip hike, a boardwalk takes you through a 16-acre bowl of plopping mudpots, bubbling pools, and roaring steam vents – including the super hot Big Boiler.

Little Hot Springs Valley
Located at the bottom of a steep valley, you can view steam vents via the park road with binoculars.

Pilot Pinnacle
Steam vents, boiling pools and mudpots in this area is visible from the park road; “Fart Gulch” is a chalk-colored hillside on the north side of the road near Little Hot Springs Valley. The sulfur smells makes this area easily identifiable.

Sulphur Works
The park’s most easily accessed hydrothermal area features boiling mudpots and steam vents.

Devils Kitchen
A hiking trail in the Warner Valley area leads visitors to this bubbling cauldron. Explore steam vents, mudpots, and boiling pools on a short loop.

Boiling Springs Lake
This bubbling lake has a temperature of around 125 degrees. Mudpots and steam vents line part of the shore and drainage creeks. You must be careful to stay on clearly marked trails in this area as the ground around the lake is unstable and travel in these areas may result in severe injury.

Terminal Geyser
This gigantic steam vent, although not a true geyser, spurts steam from the middle of a creek, and provides a spectacular show!

Cold Boiling Lake
At this quaint lake near Kings Creek, “cold boiling” bubbles rise like soda water.

Loomis Museum
Located next to picturesque Manzanita Lake the historic Loomis Museum offers exhibits, an auditorium which features the park film and a Lassen Association educational bookstore. Exhibits include photos from B.F Loomis who documented Lassen Peak’s most recent eruption cycle and promoted the park’s establishment.

Use the Lassen Volcanic National Park Coupon Code

Remember to use the coupon code LAVO2017 to save 25% AND get the popular “Worth Protecting” sticker with your order!

Worth Protecting Sticker

Click Here for the Lassen Volcanic National Park poster!

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