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Support the Amargosa Conservancy

Your membership supports our efforts to preserve Amargosa’s beautiful landscape, rare wildlife, and open spaces that belong to us all.

Become a Member

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Visit the Amargosa Basin

Come explore with us.

Visit our events page for information about wildflower walks, presentations, and volunteer days.

Upcoming Events

Sand Verbena and Desert Gold

Wildflower Updates

Potentially Historic Spring Bloom

Flowers are already appearing en-masse thanks to significant October rains.

More Information

Death Valley NP Wildflower Updates

  • Join our Community

    Join our Community

    Show your Support for the Amargosa Basin and Eastern Mojave

    Become a Member
  • Participate


    Tour Spring Wildflower Sites or Participate in your Desert Community.

    Upcoming Events
  • Wildflower Updates

    Wildflower Updates

    Spring 2016 has arrived in the Amargosa Basin with carpets of Wildflowers.

    Latest Posts
  • Wildflower Update 2

    Sadly, last weekend we had to cancel our planned wildflower walk due to strong winds and other inclement weather. The storm was beautiful as it came through Shoshone, but destructive as it tore down o...

  • 2016 Desert Wildflower Update 1

    It may be a few months early, but wildflower season has begun! There is little more exciting to desert lovers than the beginnings of wildflower season. The classic desert “green fuzz” of small gra...

  • Southern Inyo County Supports California Desert National Monuments

    For Immediate Release: October 13, 2015 Contact: Patrick Donnelly, Executive Director. 760.852.4339 or patrick@amargosaconservancy.org   SOUTHERN INYO COUNTY COMMUNITY MEMBERS TRAVEL TO WHITEWATE...

  • Timbisha Shoshone

    Who is the Timbisha Shoshone Tribe? The Timbisha Shoshone Tribe consists of close to 300 tribal members, 30 to 35 of whom reside in the Timbisha Indian Village.  The General Council is the governing ...

  • Visit the Amargosa Basin – Crown Jewel in the Mojave Desert

      Hide and Seek River The Amargosa River is over 175 miles long and often is called the “hide and seek” river because of its inclination to travel underground, occasionally resurfacing to cre...