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March 19, 1999 | JAMES RAINEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Down 60 miles of bone-jarring road they come. Past abandoned mines and dead-end trails and vast open spaces. Past a lone scruffy trailer, whose inhabitants warn: "If you're going to tell everyone about this place, we don't really want you here." From around the world they come to this Godforsaken, heavenly place at the farthest reaches of Death Valley National Park--to the Saline Valley hot springs.
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NEWS
March 19, 1999 | JAMES RAINEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Down 60 miles of bone-jarring road they come. Past abandoned mines and dead-end trails and vast open spaces. Past a lone scruffy trailer, whose inhabitants warn: "If you're going to tell everyone about this place, we don't really want you here." From around the world they come to this Godforsaken, heavenly place at the farthest reaches of Death Valley National Park--to the Saline Valley hot springs.
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NEWS
November 24, 1992 | MARTIN FORSTENZER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
For most people, the brutal drive on Saline Valley Road would not be worth it--50 miles of rocky, washboard dirt road past desert scrub and the ruins of long-abandoned salt and borax works. But for an unusually far-flung assortment of counterculturists and desert rats, the road leads to nirvana in the form of three hot springs oases tucked in a corner of this remote valley outside the west boundary of Death Valley National Monument.
NEWS
November 24, 1992 | MARTIN FORSTENZER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
For most people, the brutal drive on Saline Valley Road would not be worth it--50 miles of rocky, washboard dirt road past desert scrub and the ruins of long-abandoned salt and borax works. But for an unusually far-flung assortment of counterculturists and desert rats, the road leads to nirvana in the form of three hot springs oases tucked in a corner of this remote valley outside the west boundary of Death Valley National Monument.
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