Travel Maps of Death Valley National Park

Death Valley National Park Maps

These free, printable travel maps of Death Valley National Park are divided into four regions:

Explore Death Valley National Park with these helpful travel maps from the first edition of Moon Death Valley National Park.


Death Valley National Park

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Death Valley National Park

Death Valley National Park



Furnace Creek and the Amargosa Range

Iconic views, short hikes, and easy access make Furnace Creek and the Amargosa Range an excellent introduction to Death Valley. The village of Furnace Creek serves as the park headquarters, with a plethora of services—lodging, campgrounds, restaurants, and even gas. The most popular sights are in this region, including Badwater Basin, Artist’s Drive, Devil’s Golf Course, and Natural Bridge.

The Amargosa Range provides opportunities for in-depth hiking, biking, and rock climbing. Dig into Death Valley’s mining past by traveling the West Side Road to the rugged canyons of the Panamint Range, the orchards of Hungry Bill’s Ranch, or the bubbling oases of Hanaupah Canyon. An easy two-hour drive to the park’s lightly visited Southeastern Corner yields scenic springs, ghost mines, and pristine dunes.

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Furnace Creek

Furnace Creek

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Furnace Creek Village

Furnace Creek Village


Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - The Southeast Corner

The Southeast Corner

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Beyond the Boundaries

Beyond the Boundaries



Stovepipe Wells and the Nevada Triangle

Stovepipe Wells and the Nevada Triangle are home to steep alluvial fans that lead to the wind-sculpted and colorful canyons of the Cottonwood and Grapevine Mountains, including Mosaic Canyon. The tiny visitor hub of Stovepipe Wells occupies a central location on Highway 190, with the scenic Mesquite Flat Sand Dunes within sight.

The Nevada Triangle serves as a jumping off point to the spectacular—and popular—Titus Canyon drive, as well as the haunting ghost town of Rhyolite. Nearby Beatty, Nevada, offers services in this tiny corner of the park.

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Stovepipe Wells

Stovepipe Wells

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Stovepipe Wells and the Nevada Triangle

Stovepipe Wells and the Nevada Triangle

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Stovepipe Wells Village

Stovepipe Wells Village



Scotty’s Castle and the Eureka Valley

The Eureka Valley is the most lightly visited park region. There are no services, so a trip here means roughing it, but you’ll be rewarded with solitude and natural wonders. The exception is popular Scotty’s Castle; thousands of visitors come to this 1920s mansion tucked in the folds of the Grapevine Mountains.

The Eureka Dunes are the main draw in the Eureka Valley, towering more than 600 feet above the valley floor. In the secluded Racetrack Valley, hardy souls make the long, difficult drive to The Racetrack, a dry lake bed scattered with the mysterious trails of rocks that skate across its surface.

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Scotty's Castle

Scotty’s Castle

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Scotty's Castle and the Eureka Valley

Scotty’s Castle and the Eureka Valley

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - The Eureka Valley

The Eureka Valley

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Racetrack Valley

Racetrack Valley

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Big Pine

Big Pine



Panamint Springs and the Saline Valley

Panamint Springs and the Saline Valley are filled with creeks and springs, historic mining roads and camps. Old cabins and ghost towns, like Skidoo and Panamint City, are scattered through the wrinkled folds of the western Panamint Mountains, which are home to Telescope Peak, the highest peak in Death Valley. The village of Panamint Springs is the region’s hub, with lodging, a restaurant, and few services.

The Saline Valley brings it back to the basics with sheer quiet remoteness. The long washboard Saline Valley Road offers rough access to the Lee Flat Joshua Tree Forest, rarely visited Saline Valley Dunes, hot springs, and the remains of the Salt Tramway.

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Panamint Springs and the Saline Valley

Panamint Springs and the Saline Valley

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Panamint Spring and the Saline Valley

Panamint Springs and The Saline Valley

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Emigrant and Wildrose Canyons

Emigrant and Wildrose Canyons

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - The Saline Valley

The Saline Valley

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Lone Pine

Lone Pine

Maps - Death Valley National Park 1e - Indian Wells Valley

Indian Wells Valley



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