Stovepipe Wells Village

Stovepipe Wells Village

51880 Highway 190
Death Valley, California 92328
Visit Website
Local Phone: (760) 786-2387
E-mail: info@deathvalleylodgingco.com

Pets are welcome at no fee in motel rooms at this friendly village complex dating to 1926 in Death Valley National Park. Enjoy dinner and drinks at the Tollroad Restaurant or Badwater Saloon, fill up on gas and picnic supplies at the General Store and take a dip in the pool after a day exploring the desert.

Two public computers and a printer are available in the business center; there is no WiFi or cell phone reception. The village RV park offers 14 sites with hookups. The National Park Service operates a rustic campground nearby.  

Stovepipe Wells is located near Mesquite Flat Sand Dunes, one of the main attractions in the park.

Property amenities:

  • Full hookups: 14
  • Store on premises
  • Wifi
  • Swimming pool

dogtrekker.com, dog friendly, motel, death valley, national park

Photo Credit: Alan Levine (CC)
Photo Credit: Alan Levine (CC)
Think Death Valley is nothing but a parched and endless patch of wind-blown sand? You’ve been watching too many old TV shows. This Southern California national park is in reality one of the most colorful and breathtaking places on earth, and inevitably takes first-time visitors by surprise. Nowhere else on the planet will you see salt-crusted badlands 282 feet below sea level walled in by mountains 11,000 feet high. Geological oddities abound, all encased in air so clear it seems like it could shatter. The valley’s human history, incorporating cowboys, Indians, burro-packing prospectors, outlaws, stranded pioneers, wealthy eccentrics and 20-mule teams hauling borax, is equally rugged and colorful. So what’s there to do with your dog? The quick answer: prepare to be awed. more »
Death Valley National Park
Forget your preconceived notions; Death Valley isn’t just a long stretch of sand and cactus, it’s truly one of the most colorful and breathtaking places on Earth. Nowhere else on the planet will you see salt-crusted badlands 282 feet below sea level walled in by mountains 11,000 feet high. Geologic oddities abound, all encased in air so clear it seems like it could shatter. more »
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