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If you've driven north along US Highway 395 along the eastern side of the Sierra Nevada, you may have noticed the vast, pinkish-red, salt flats of Owens Lake gleaming in the desert sun as you travel along the highway. Despite its dry state now, Owens Lake once hosted one of the largest freshwater fisheries in California with over 1 million fish per year, but between 1913 and 1928 it was drained for farming purposes. Its transformation into a massive salt flat is often used as a breeding ground for a variety of bird species, including American avocets, caspian terns, great egrets, and snowy plovers.

Prices Inc. VAT, excl. shipping
€ 195 
Wall Mount Included
Standard Shipping approx. 9 working days
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Our Photography Prints from are Made-to-Order (MTO), which means they are tailored to meet your specific requirements. MTO minimizes waste by manufacturing products based on custom orders in the quantities specified. We take pride in our ability to produce products in a manner that minimizes waste. Therefore, Return Policies do not apply to our Photography Prints.
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About

If you've driven north along US Highway 395 along the eastern side of the Sierra Nevada, you may have noticed the vast, pinkish-red, salt flats of Owens Lake gleaming in the desert sun as you travel along the highway. Despite its dry state now, Owens Lake once hosted one of the largest freshwater fisheries in California with over 1 million fish per year, but between 1913 and 1928 it was drained for farming purposes. Its transformation into a massive salt flat is often used as a breeding ground for a variety of bird species, including American avocets, caspian terns, great egrets, and snowy plovers.

Prices Excl. VAT, excl. shipping
€ 195 
Standard Shipping approx. 9 working days
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Salt Fields
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About

If you've driven north along US Highway 395 along the eastern side of the Sierra Nevada, you may have noticed the vast, pinkish-red, salt flats of Owens Lake gleaming in the desert sun as you travel along the highway. Despite its dry state now, Owens Lake once hosted one of the largest freshwater fisheries in California with over 1 million fish per year, but between 1913 and 1928 it was drained for farming purposes. Its transformation into a massive salt flat is often used as a breeding ground for a variety of bird species, including American avocets, caspian terns, great egrets, and snowy plovers.