The historic Four-Diamond Inn at Death Valley is anticipating a glorious desert wildflowers season after the recent rains. Here, nature takes center stage, creating a colorful canvas of textures and shadows across the desert, and it’s a show not to miss. In fact, with average temperatures of 73 degrees in February, 82 degrees in March, and 90 degrees in April, this is the ideal time to book a trip to see the incredible display of desert wildflowers.
Those seeking out the wildflowers in Death Valley will find that the blooming seasons are normally around now, in Mid Feb – Mid April in the foothills, and lower elevations where you’ll find blooms of Desert Gold, Bigelow Monkeyflower, and others. You can view the cycles of wildflowers on the Death Valley National Park website that covers California and Nevada.
The Oasis at Death Valley is a few hours from Los Angeles, which makes it a great weekend escape. And, it is steps from the National Park Service Visitor Center to Death Valley National Park, so you can enjoy the natural beauty of the park. They also have the The Ranch At Death Valley for a casual getaway option, or sleep under the stars at Fiddlers’ Campground that is ideal for those RVing across the country.
Whether relaxing at the Oasis at Death Valley, The Ranch, or Fiddlers’ Campground, the exceptional staff can help you explore the best places to see the beautiful wildflowers when in season. Otherwise, they know all the local spots for great recreation that include golf, hiking, as well as touring local aet galleries, shops, and finding a great place to sample some delicious local favorites.
Plan Your Trip To The Historic Four-Diamond Inn at Death Valley
For current packages, details on activities, and reservations call 800-236-7916 or visit the Inn at Death Valley website.
To learn more about the Wildflower Season and plan your visit Death Valley National Park website or call (760) 786-3200
Drop in at the Furnace Creek Visitor Center, which is about 30 miles from Death Valley Junction and 24 miles from Stovepipe Wells Village. Here, you can ask about local wildflower programs, available tours, check out the 20 minute park film, and learn more about the Death Valley Natural History Association that preserves the history of the region.
By Melody Schubert and Leroy Worley