California - Death Valley National Park
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California - Death Valley National Park
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The best campervan rentals near Death Valley National Park, CA

With over 1,000 miles of roads providing access to both popular and remote locations in 3.4 million acres on the California-Nevada border, Death Valley is America's largest national park outside Alaska at 93% designated as protected wilderness. If you want to experience the majesty of Death Valley, take a ride in your campervan rental and enjoy!

The name of Death Valley is quite morbid, but the contrast between its extremes makes it a home for diverse life. The drastic changes in climate are what make this place so unique and show how animals can adapt to survive here despite all odds against them.

In the summer months of May through September, temperatures average over 100°F and can exceed 120°F. However, Death Valley National Park can be safely enjoyed in the summertime with certain precautions taken: drinking and carrying plenty of water is crucial to enjoying a safe visit! Drinking at least a gallon of water throughout the day and more if you're active is an effective way to replace lost fluids, but salty foods or sports drinks are equally important.

A unique experience awaits in Death Valley, the lowest elevation point in North America. A short hike to polygon salt formations is worth it for a view of this otherworldly landscape that stretches on forever. After seeing Dante's View, drive a campervan rental to the most famous viewpoint in Death Valley National Park: Zabriskie Point where you'll take in a view of Badlands formations and can either hike or connect trails that lead to Golden Canyon, Gower Gulch, and Red Cathedral. The point is especially popular at sunrise and sunset because it offers such spectacular views!

Death Valley National Park Fun Facts

The lowest point in North America is Death Valley at 282 feet below sea level.

On October 24th, 1994 Death Valley National Park was established.

In July 2018, Death Valley's temperatures reached record highs with an average temperature of 108.1⁰F including overnight lows and daytime highs reaching 127⁰F four days in a row.

Rocks weighing up to 700 pounds are scattered across the dry lakebed of Death Valley’s Racetrack Playa. Hundreds of rocks leave trails on the ground when they move, leaving one of Death Valley's enduring mysteries unsolved for over 100 years.

The park's famous wildflower displays require deep soaking rain for their full beauty. However, if conditions are right flowers will still explode onto the landscape like a carpet of gold and white in springtime. A rainstorm of at least half an inch is needed to help wildflower seeds sprout.

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