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Death Valley, Inyo Co., California, USA

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A desert basin on National Park Service land (Death Valley National Park). Lies between the Panamint Mountains on the W and the Amargosa Mountains on the E. Contains the lowest spot in the USA at -282 feet.

Mineral List

Mineral list contains entries from the region specified including sub-localities

66 entries listed. 53 valid minerals.

Localities in this Region

The above list contains all mineral locality references listed on This does not claim to be a complete list. If you know of more minerals from this site, please register so you can add to our database. This locality information is for reference purposes only. You should never attempt to visit any sites listed in without first ensuring that you have the permission of the land and/or mineral rights holders for access and that you are aware of all safety precautions necessary.


Bodewig, C. & G. vom Rath (1885), Colmanit aus Californien: Zeitschr. Kristallographie, Band 10: 181.

Hanks, Henry Garber (1889), On the occurrence of hanksite in California: American Journal of Science, 3rd. series: 37: 63-66.

Bailey, Gilbert E. (1902), The saline deposits of California: California Mining Bureau Bulletin 24: 45-46, 102, 106, 169, 170.

Eakle, Arthur Starr (1908), Notes on some California minerals: University of California, Department of Geological Science Bulletin: 5: 230.

Clements, Thomas (1954), Geological Story of Death Valley Palm Desert: Desert Magazine Press, 1954.

Murdoch, Joseph & Robert W. Webb (1966), Minerals of California, Centennial Volume (1866-1966): California Division Mines & Geology Bulletin 189: 122, 166, 214, 326, 341, 365, 374.

Clark, William B. (1972), Death Valley: The Story Behind the Scenery. Las Vegas: KC. Publications, 1972.

Pemberton, H. Earl (1983), Minerals of California; Van Nostrand Reinholt Press: 193, 342.

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