Motorcycle Dealers Fayetteville AR

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Leon's Cycles Unlimited
(479) 756-3875
1015 Mayes Ave
Springdale, AR

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Bill Eddy`S Motorsports
1205 N Futrall Dr
Fayetteville, AR
 
Bill Eddy'S Motor Sports Kawasaki
(479) 521-7133 Phone
1205 N Futrall Dr
Fayetteville, AR
 
Kawasaki Of Fayetteville
(479) 521-6059
2028 North Shiloh Drive
Fayetteville, AR
 
Heartland Honda
(479) 751-7022
824 So. 48Th
Springdale, AR
 
Chuck's Scooters
(479) 986-0288
2210 S 8thSt
Rogers, AR

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Bill Eddy's Motorsports
(479) 521-7133
1205 N. Futrall Dr
Fayetteville, AR
Makes
Yamaha, Kawasaki, Suzuki, KTM

R & R Suzuki
(479) 521-7133
1205 North Futrall Drive
Fayetteville, AR
 
Heartland Honda
(479) 751-7022
2021 West Sunset Avenue
Springdale, AR
 
Harley Davidson Of N W Ark Inc
(479) 361-2661
406 East Henri De Tonti Boulevard
Springdale, AR
 
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Escape To The Mojave Desert On A Motorcycle

Home » Articles » Motorcycles » Road Trips » Escape To The Mojave Desert On A Motorcycle

Escape To The Mojave Desert On A Motorcycle

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Six campsites and no reservations make camping at Mitchell Caverns a gamble for an overnight stay. You can make reservations for cavern tours, however. An hour-plus tour runs daily from Labor Day through Memorial Day, with extra tours on weekends. In the heat of summer, when the 65-degree interior is enticing but visitation is low, tours are limited to weekends. Call the State Parks regional office at (805) 942-0662 for information on tours and camping.

Even if your schedule doesn't jive with the tour times, a run up to the visitor center at 4300 feet is worthwhile just to read about the desert, see the relics on display, buy a T-shirt, and take in the incredible view. The desert here is alive with barrel cacti, cholla, and other vegetation that make it look lush compared to the barren creosote flats already crossed on the way. It's usually cooler, too.

More flat desert stretches eastward from the caverns, offering minimal pavement for the Buell, so I rode 22 miles west on I-40 to the Kelbaker Road exit. Heading north, the Kelbaker runs through some of the prettiest desert anywhere. The Granite Mountains (one of many such-named ranges in the desert) look like huge granite boulders piled over 6,000 feet high. In reality, they intruded from beneath the surface and are decomposing before our eyes. Formed under greater pressure than they experience today, they are slowly expanding -- literally popping apart (at a geologic pace) as the internal pressure releases. A short hike in the Granites is a great way to stretch cramped up touring legs, and the big boulders have a knobby texture that makes them easy to explore.

At Granite Pass, marked by a cattle guard and microwave installation, the Kelbaker slips between the Providence and Granite Mountains, then slides into a long, low valley. Off to the west, tucked into a bowl that captures both wind and sand, the Kelso dunes are a permanent and prominent feature. Three miles down a marked dirt road (a rough go on a street bike) leads to a parking area for dune adventures. The reward for huffing and puffing to the top of the highest dune is an outstanding view of the sculpted sand and surrounding desert. Watch trains roll through Kelso, glimpse an eagle in flight on the updrafts from the hot desert floor, or watch the sand grains bounce and tumble in the wind. You might even see a stick lizard, the legendary reptiles that use a stick to stay cool while roaming the dunes. When things get too hot, they plant their stick in the sand and climb up to get their bellies off the scorching surface. And we think umbrellas are clever!

Kelso, a steam engine water stop founded in 1906 and the "Kel" in Kelbaker, lies in the bottom of the valley. The stately building next to the tracks is the old Kelso Depot, built in 1924...

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