Female tourist dies in Death Valley National Park when temperatures rise above 120 degrees

Female tourist dies in Death Valley National Park when temperatures rise above 120 degrees

  • The tourist was reported as unresponsive to the authorities on August 27 at 6 p.m.
  • She died before the authorities could reach her near the Badwater Basin of the park
  • Authorities are still investigating her cause of death, but the temperatures are above 120 degrees in Death Valley National Park
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High summer heat is thought to have claimed the life of another Death Valley National Park tourist.

The National Park Service said that the female tourist, who is not mentioned, was reported on August 27 at 6:00 pm as inadmissible to authorities.

She died before the emergency services arrived at the location south of Badwater Basin in Death Valley National Park in California.

The cause of death is being investigated by the authorities of Inyo County still investigating the cause of her death.

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A female tourist was reported inadmissible on August 27 at 6:00 pm, but died before the authorities could reach her location south of Badwater Basin

A female tourist was reported inadmissible on August 27 at 6:00 pm, but died before the authorities could reach her location south of Badwater Basin

Authorities are still investigating the cause of death, but park officials have noticed that the temperature in Death Valley has recently risen above 120 degrees (photo)

Authorities are still investigating the cause of death, but park officials have noticed that the temperature in Death Valley has recently risen above 120 degrees (photo)

Authorities are still investigating the cause of death, but park officials have noticed that the temperature in Death Valley has recently risen above 120 degrees (photo)

However, the Park Service noted that Death Valley has had temperatures above 120 degrees.

Summer visitors are encouraged to drink at least one liter of water a day and to pay attention to problems such as dizziness, nausea and headache.

The woman was the second person to die in three days in the Mojave Desert Park, where two of the most common reasons for emergency measures are single-vehicle accidents and heat illnesses.

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The first fatal outcome was a woman who was involved in a single-vehicle accident at CA-190 in the national park, according to California Highway Patrol.

Her car hit a rock face, 8 news now reported.

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