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Salton Sea Travel Endicott NY

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Salton Sea Travel. You will find informative articles about Salton Sea Travel, including "Discover Salton Sea, CA". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Endicott, NY that can help answer your questions about Salton Sea Travel.

Mark Webster
(607) 729-2225
3036 Old Vestal Rd
Vestal, NY
Agency
Plaza Travel & Accessories
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Website
www.plaza-travel.com

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Travelcats Discount Travel
(607) 785-0997
209 W Edwards St
Endicott, NY

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BestDeals4Veterans
(607) 349-9424
33 Jenks Rd
Port Crane, NY
 
Laura Carroll
(516) 224-7880
3463 Bay Front Drive
Baldwin, NY
Agency
Superior Travel
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Caribbean, Central America, Latin America & Mexico, South America, U.S. - West
Specialities
Adventure Travel, Amusement / Theme Parks, Cruising / Cruise Lines, Destination Weddings, Family Travel, Honeymoon, Lifestyle / Family / Specialty, Luxury Travel, Other, Religious, Ski / WinterSports
Website
www.superiortravel.com

Data Provided by:
Jose Gherardi
(212) 371-8885
888 Main St
New York, NY
Agency
Multinational Travel Corp Dba Hotur
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Asia-Southeast Asia, Canada, Caribbean, Central America, Europe-Western, Latin America & Mexico, South America, U.S. - Midwest, U.S. - Northeast, U.S. - Southeast, U.S. - West
Specialities
Amusement / Theme Parks, Art & Culture / Music, Business Travel, Cruising / Cruise Lines, Eco-Tourism, Educational, Family Fun, Family Travel, Golf & Tennis, Luxury Travel, Minority-African American, Minority-Hispanic, Music & Performing Arts, Nature, Spa / Fitness
Website
www.mtchotur.com

Data Provided by:
Romano Travel Inc
(607) 785-9200
2911 Watson Blvd
Endicott, NY

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Travelcenter Inc. DBA Boscov's Travel
(607) 722-4220
11-23 Court Street
Binghamton, NY
 
BestDeals4Vets
(607) 349-9424
33 Jenks Rd
Port Crane, NY
 
Inderpal Singh
(516) 499-7671
21 Washington Ave.
HICKSVILLE, NY
Agency
SINGH'S TRAVEL
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Asia-Southeast Asia, Australia / New Zealand, Canada, Caribbean, Central America, South America, U.S. - Hawaii, U.S. - Midwest, U.S. - Northeast, U.S. - Southeast, U.S. - West
Specialities
Adventure Travel, Business Travel, Cruising / Cruise Lines, Educational, Family Fun, Family Travel, Historical, Honeymoon, Lifestyle / Family / Specialty, Luxury Travel, Meeting Planning / Events, Senior / Mature Adult, Singles, Women's Travel
Website
SINGHSTRAVEL.NET

Data Provided by:
Colin Fox
(212) 598-0205
237 First Ave Ste 303
New York, NY
Agency
Fox Travel & Tours
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Africa, Asia-China, Japan, Korea Mongolia, Middle East, Caribbean, Europe-Western, U.S. - Alaska, U.S. - Hawaii, U.S. - Midwest, U.S. - Northeast, U.S. - Southeast, U.S. - West
Specialities
Amusement / Theme Parks, Archeology, Business Travel, Corporate / Government, Cruising / Cruise Lines, Eco-Tourism, Educational, Family Travel, Honeymoon, Minority-African American, Meeting Planning / Events, Rail, Religious
Website
www.foxtravelandtours.com

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Discover Salton Sea, CA

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November 30, 2010 by Rex Vogel · 2 Comments  

Following along the San Andreas Fault, California State Highway 111 winds around the eastern shore of Salton Sea which occupies the Salton Basin, a remnant of prehistoric Lake Cahuilla.

The Salton Sea is a haven for bird watchers © Rex Vogel, all rights reserved

Lying 228 feet below sea level, Salton Sea is an inland saline lake in the Sonoran Desert of extreme southeastern California. It is bordered on the south by the rich agricultural areas of the Imperial Valley and on the west, by Anza-Borrego Desert State Park . Both the Salton Sea State Recreation Area and the Sony Bono Salton Sea National Wildlife Refuge are located on its shores.

The Salton Sea is currently 35 miles by 15 miles and can be as long as 40 miles by almost 20 miles in particularly wet years. It has an average depth of nearly 30 feet and, at its deepest, is 51 feet. It contains 7.3 million acre feet of water and evaporates 1.3 million acre feet each year. There is a five-mile-long trench on the south end of the Sea that is 51 feet deep. Interestingly, the bed of the Salton Sea is only five feet higher than the lowest spot in Death Valley.

It is estimated that over 1 million visitors spend time at the Salton Sea each year.

From the highway you will spot the sea past fields of citrus; it looks much more like a huge mirage.
The Salton Sea is the big mystery here. How and why it came into being is a fascinating story. The Salton Sea is a place that’s been accurately dubbed the weirdest body of water in America. It has no outlet, and its main sources of new water are agricultural drainage ditches. It has become a natural wonder.

Water flow and climate shaped the basin, creating one of the most diverse regions in the world. The area contains an amazing range of plants and animals. It continues to change today. Name your interest and you will probably find a chance to pursue it in the Salton Sea area. Ancient history, bat caves, boating, camping, conservation, fishing, geology—right through the alphabet—it is all here.

One of several recreation areas along the Salton Sea. © Rex Vogel, all rights reserved

Geologically, this area was once part of a larger body of water extending north through the San Joaquin Valley. A great up thrust lifted the land and formed mountains. The downfolding created Salton sink and the Imperial and Coachella valleys. The sink was dry for many years and salt was mined from it.

In 1901, a dam was built to divert water from the Colorado River near Yuma and carried in canals to irrigate lands in the Imperial Valley. In 1905, the dam broke and water rushed into the Salton Sink for two years, filling it to an elevation of 195 feet below sea level.

Already more salty than seawater, and becoming more saline by the day, the Salton Sea was steeped in continuous political controversy over its future during the 1950s and 60s.

The Salton Sea was a popular sporting dest...

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