Snake Creek Road and Campsites Closed
The Snake Creek Road will be closed from the park boundary into the park to begin work on campsites, trails and restroom improvements. Work will continue until snow closes the project. Work will resume in Spring 2015.
Astronomy Programs to Resume August 23rd
After a safety review Astronmy Programs will begin again on a trial basis on August 23rd. More »
Road Work at Great Basin National Park
Beginning July 8, 2014 and continuing through the end of August there will be road work at Great Basin National Park on paved roads throughout the park. Delays of 10 minutes or less may occur. Updated 8/12/2014 More »
2007: Photographers Deon and Trish Reynolds
Mr. Reynolds interest in photography began at a young age when his father introduced him to the art of photography and helped him to make his very own camera. Educated in Portland at the Museum Art School, now the Pacific Northwest College of Art, Mr. Reynolds apprenticed wit several renowned artists and photographers. He became a studio assistant and photographer, shooting catalogs and advertisements for prominent companies and by the time he married Trish, he has become well versed in the art of commercial photography.
Deon's background in commercial photography gave him the freedom to pursue the photography he yearned to do. Death Valley was his first subject, and from there Deon and Trish began to explore all of Nevada. Now they live in Eureka, Nevada, in an 1880 bank building, complete with a vault, where they operate the Eureka Gallery to sell their work and that of regional artists. Deon and Trish's interest in photography has taken them all over the American West, capturing the wild and surreal nature of the Wild West. Visit www.deonreynolds.com.
Below you will see some of Deon and Trish's photographs, taken during their residency at Great Basin National Park.
Did You Know?
The Bonneville cutthroat trout is the only trout native to Great Basin National Park and East Central Nevada. Ancestors of the current Bonneville cutthroat trout were abundant in ancient Lake Bonneville 16,000 to 18,000 years ago, the remnant of what is now the Great Salt Lake in Utah.