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All reviews death valley ghost town bottle house last supper its heyday paved road art museum gold rush open air museum house built boom town worth a stop old west photo ops lots of history walk around crumbling buildings
There are historic photos displayed showing the people who lived here in 1907. A vibrant, bustling town and then look at the buildings in front of you. You can walk among the ruins - and imagine. It made me wonder....I have been to other ghost...More
I always wanted to visit this place. The classic what I call ghost guardian angel that stands by the bicycle has always intrigued me. It appears to me to be an angelic presence that looks over wanderers and travelers out in the ghost town, helping...More
I didn't know places like this existed and really appreciated that in many spots it was possible to snoop around and get close to what is left of the town. It's almost a shame to say too much and ruin the surprise. Check out the...More
This ghost town near the eastern edge of Death Valley was once a thriving mining town, but that was long ago. Now there are ruins of several buildings, a cemetery and abandoned streets -- more than in most ghost towns. It's a short drive from...More
I have visited Rhyolite ghost town a number of times down the years and was lucky enough to go again this year. True, some of the buildings are now nothing more than a few bricks, but the ghostly structures like the old schoolhouse are quite...More
The visit to Rhyolite was fun!! I was a little uneasy walking around because of the signs warning visitors of rattlesnakes. It’s hard to imagine this small town was home for 5000 plus people. The bottle house and the rusty pickup truck was my favorite!!!
My aunt was married here in 1959. She was living in Trona, CA at the time. Returned with my cousin to see the scene of the wedding. Not too much remaining today, except for a "Bottle House," and the Railway Depot. The railroad tracks are...More