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More info to come: If you have information on caves of Washington you like to add or corrections please email me. Thanks. Kim
Last updated 3/28/2016
3 Mile Creek: Concrete. Story Cascade Caver Sept. 2010 Vol. 49 #4 Page 9.
Allbright Cave: Okanogan County. 2nd longest limestone in Washington. Slope length of it's passage is about 400 feet. The name "Allbright" with the date March 22, 1903 has been inscibed in the lower level of the cave. See Caves of Washington and Cascade caver for more details.
Amadilla Cave: Near the eastern edge of the Basalt flow, this sinuous cave has some unique features including an under tube that connects via a skylight into a larger room with passages branching off toward the entrance. The cave continues down slope through some tight sections and leads into a room with very smooth lava covering the floor. Trip Report Speleograph 369 page 5
Ape Cave : # 631-01 A, B, C, D. Length 13200 feet Story Speleograph 381, history page 7.
Arch Cave : This neat little cave has nice red lava on black lava passage. Somewhat of a vertical drop into cave.
One of the Utterstrom's Caves, Arch Cave has two entrances with southern exposure and two “pits,” or drops. One of its passages underlies Surprise Cave. Forest Service records note that "Opportunity for bat study is offered at this site.
Discovered by Bill Reese and Cascade Grotto member Jan Utterstrom, first described by Bill Halliday following a June 1963 visit.
Ash Cast cave: A very cool complex cave with neat tree mold features. 611-89
Barney's cave : #631-003 Length 350 feet A short mostly walking cave with some nice flow features. A.K.A. Snake Tongue and Daddy's Long Cave. Trip Report Speleograph 369 page 5.
Bat Cave: #631-006 Length 2340 feet. Closed for bats in winter. A very nice cave with levels and passages. Trip report Speleograph 359 Page 4
Trip Report Speleograph 381 page 8.
Beaver Cave: Length 1355 feet. Minor vertical into large passage with very large ledges. Trip report Speleograph 359 Page 4.Grebstad, Paul 1967. Mt. St. Helens trip trip; March 3rd, 4th, 5th.. The Speleograph 3(2&3):3.
Nieland, James R. 1978. 1977 Cave Ecology class reunion and survey of Beaver Cave. The Speleograph 14:14-15, 16-17.
Buisman, B. 1965 Editors Notes. The Speleograph 1(5):5.
Buisman, B. 1965 Editors Notes. The Speleograph 1(3):2.
Greeley, Ronald, et al. 1969. Ape Cave Lava tube System; pre-publication draft; plus several maps. Limited distribution.
Luper, Kim. 2000. Mt. St. Helens caving trip. Underground Express 20(2):19.
Larson, Charles V 1967 Mt. St. Helens trip. The Speleograph 3(2&3):3.
USFS. 1996 Cave file: Mount St. Helens.
Nieland, Libby. 1983 The rise and fall of Salal Cave. The Speleograph 19(11):95-96.
Nieuwenhuis, L.G. 1973. Beaver Cave and Datus Perry Cave. The Speleograph 9:152.
Pope, Rick. 1972 St. Helens area trip. The Speleograph 8:97.
Pope, Rick. 1974. Rick's ramblings. The Speleograph 10:131-32.
Oregon Grotto. 1994. Caves of Mount St. Helens: Guidebook 1994 Northwest Caving Association regional meet. Oregon Grotto, Special Publication, 1994.
Beaver Bay Cave: Beaver Bay Cave is a lava tube segment that was abruptly truncated by mass wasting of a canyon headwall. Entry to the cave is complicated by talus resulting from ceiling collapse and hydraulic undermining of the tube floor. About 500 feet, map length, it is mostly low passages and rough crawlways.
Found and named by Clyde Senger in March, 1977
Becky's Cave : Name By Jim Nieland after forest service worker.120feet of tight crawl. Trip report Speleograph 362 page 4.
Big Creek Rockshelter:
Bill's Short Cut Cave: AKA Cougar: A lower segment of Joe's Cave that is separated by a tight unpassable squeeze. The entrance is located in a upended lava dome, and has a nice side passage branching westward that leads into a fairly spacious room. Upslope the cave becomes more crawly as it nears Joe's Cave. 617 feet of passage.
Blade Cave: Small cave on St. Helens that has interesting Blade formation.
Blood Cave: Denny Mt: Story Cascade Caver Sept. 2010 Vol. 49 #4 Page 10
Blue Ribbon Cave: #631-008A, B. About 500 feet of crawl and a little bit of walking passage ending at a fairly large room. Lies north of Lake Cave across the road.
Blue Shell Cave: AKA Stuffed In Cave About 310 feet of crawl located just down slope from Beaver Cave through an extremely tight entrance. May be an upper section of Beaver Cave that was plugged by resurgent lava.
Breakdown Cave: Very large sink but short on passage. Closed winter for bats, but usually retains ice well into the summer months. The sink is quite impressive, but no large passage has been discovered, albeit a small lead into a deep breakdown maze on it's upper edge. The lower section of cave has been pushed several rooms beyond it's original end.
Breakdown Cave is the key to locating the Utterstrom's System. The massive entrance sink, being 110' by 50' by 25' deep is easy to spot and close to an old logging spur. The entrance, in the south end of the sink, is a small breakdown chamber. Look for ice in the west side of this room. The cave continues 75 feet to a breakdown choke with several deadend crawls and usually a little ice even in August. Breakdown is present throughout. A very tight drop down entrance lies on the north side of the sink as well, and leads into about 45 feet of breakdown with potential down through very small moveable rock.
Discovered by Bill Reese and Cascade Grotto member Jan Utterstrom, first described by Bill Halliday following a June 1963 visit.
Charcoal Springs Cave: Vertical drop through tree mold into a nice cave under lava flow. 420 feet of passage.
Christmas Canyon Cave : Complex erosional cave. Length 2637 feet of crawly passages. Water flows out cliff entrance during periods of heavy rain.
Stream-eroded cave in pyroclastics. Reported lengths vary. Early maps show less passage.
This is an erosional cave lying beneath the basalt cap rock at the head of Christmas Canyon. During periods of heavy runoff a stream flows through the cave and emerges at the entrance as a waterfall spilling over a 12' embankment. Storm runoff has been observed infiltrating the lava flow edge several hundred feet east of the entrance, near which water can be heard beneath the lava flow surface. From the sound of running water in tree casts, and through cracks, it seems most likely that this is the recharge area for the cave. No water has been observed in the cave except during intense rain storms, or rain on snow events. Newer maps estimate the cave at over 2300 feet.
See story in Speleograph 380 Page 13 of new Rock fall.
Cliff Cave: #631-060
Column Cave. #631-010: Length 85 feet. It is a short little cave by Dollar-and-a-Dime cave with nice column, and two entrances. Probably a sealed upper passage of the Lava Fall passage in Dollar and a Dime Cave.
Cougar Cave: AKA Bill's Short Cut Cave (associated with Joe's Cave but downslope)
Crater Root Cave: Has Big tree root in entrance and has mostly crawly passages in every direction. 304 feet of passage. Many other small caves in the area. Trip Report Speleograph 369 page 5.
Deer Skull Cave: Small cave which had a deer skull at entrance when found.
Dogwood Cave : #631-012. Very nice easy walking cave with some nice features. 613 feet of passage. an aneex lies just to the NW of the entrance and has about 120 feet of crawl passage.
Dollar and a Dime Cave . #631-11 A, B: Length 2881 feet. A large walking cave with some nice mineral formations, lava fall and a very large chamber. A nice arch is located just before the room, as well as a very smooth lava lendge just a few hundred few before it on a sweeping corner.
Trip report Speleograph page 8.
Double Arch Cave: 172 feet of passage.
Double Tree Mold : A very decorated tree mold. 121 feet of passages.
Duck Cave. 299 feet of crawly cave.
Duckwalk Cave. 631-13. Has not been re-found to tag it. Area of Powerline cave.
Elderberry Cave: Concrete. Story Cascade Caver Sept. 2010 Vol. 49 #4 Page 9. Map, page 12-13.
Elk Creek Pit. 631-14
Elk Hunter Pit:
English Camp Cave: San Juan Island. See Caves of Washington, Cascade Caver Sept. 2010 Vol. 49 # 4 page 8
Ensatina Cave: #631-079
Flow Cave. Very Nice red flow features and railroad track. #631-015 A, B 825 feet of passage. Some walking passage to the north, some stooping passage to the south, and some crawling passage mostly through the lowest section. Cave retains a neat side passage as well.
Fortress Cave: Neat little cave by a large crater near the lowest entrance to Ole's Cave. Also associated with a smaller cave just to the east of it, which is possibly a truncated section of the same tube. 119 feet of passage.
Green Cave. Small cave south end of Green Mt.
Green Mountain Cave: Near Vancouver, trip report Speleograph Vol. 3 #2 Mostly a large talus cave.
Green Mountain Cave: AKA Thermal Cave. Tight drop in entrance of a cave NW of Dollar and a Dime Cave. Mostly a large chamber with an upper and lower passage in its southern section. A large lava intrusion has sealed it to the north. #631-041
Gremlin Cave. 631-16 A, B: Super nice cave. Two entrances, one is a vertical drop of 9 feet into a tight crawl before it opens up. The other is a tight crawl through formations until you reach the main passage. Has a formation that looks like gremlin. 2222 feet of passages. About half is nice walking and the rest is crawl. Essentially two reconnective tubes that link to the main passage.
Report Speleograph Vol. 22, page 60.
Haffner's Quarry Cave: San Juan Island. Limestone. Story Cascade Caver Sept. 2010 Vol. 49 #4 Page 8.
Helium Cave . 631-17 A, B
Hopeless Cave: Report Speleograph Vol. 22, page 60, Vol. 17 page 34. Cave is buried by sand now.
House Rock Pits. #631-018 Block Creep caves. Many small caves over looking Lewis river.
Hunter's Cave . #631-019. Trip report Speleograph 362 page 3.
Indecision Cave : Tight slot into a cool cave. Starts big then a very long rough crawl.
Jackman Creek Cave: Concrete: Story Cascade Caver Sept. 2010 Vol. 49 #4 Page 9
Jensens Cave: Concrete: Story Cascade Caver Sept. 2010 Vol. 49 #4 Page 9.
Joan's Cave: Found this little cave but not explored yet. Located along the trail to the west of Breakdown Cave. Entered through a tight hole in a collapsed sink.
Joe's Cave: Named after the late Joe Hays. Connects with Cougar cave by touch only. 650 feet of passage ranging from stooping to crawling. Somewhat connected to Crevas Cave which lies between it and Kim's Cave to the north. upslope.
Kim's Cave: Name by Jim Nieland. Found by Kim Luper. Other names: Two Rocks, Mine Field, Luper's cave. Trip report Speleograph 362 page 4.
Lake Cave: #631-051 A nice all walking cave. Some breakdown and two climb downs. Has cool side red passage and a Lake at end sometimes. Also has an interesting stream passage of about 800 feet connected to the main passage. 4597 feet of passages.
Lava Springs Cave. 631-20. 135 feet. Discovered by Bill Reese and Cascade Grotto member Jan Utterstrom, first described by Bill Halliday following a June 1963 visit. Cave has a short section of tube located downslope through a crawl just on the otherside of the entrance sink.
Limbo Cave: 190 feet.
Little Red River Cave: #631-023. A gated cave with cool lava falls and a little red river and lake at end. Length 3865 feet. Some climbing required.
See story in Speleograph 379 Page 8 with photos and map. History photo from 60's Speleograph 369 page 9.
Little People's Cave: #631-021. This cave starts off big with nice upper levels. 1344 feet of passages. Report Speleograph Vol. 22, page 60.
Little People's Annex. #631-022 Doesn't seem to be much of a cave but is tagged. About 90 feet of passage.
Lost Cave. #631-055. 50 feet of cave. lost, not found at this time.
Low Cave. Lost cave, unfound at this time.
Lucia Falls Cave: Appears to be fault cave. Small entrance in cliff with a 7 foot wide room and a 6 foot wide room. Report in Speleograph Vol. 3 #2. 1967
Majorly Erosional Cave. Bill Holmes found this cave. A vertical tree mold drop into cave. Length 1455 feet. Located just west of Scott's Cave.
Manhole Cave. #631-020. Short cave near Gremlin cave. 68 feet of steep tube. Possibly an upper portion of Gremlin disconnected by back flow of lava.
Manzanita Cave: Small crawly cave. Part if the Crater Root System. Just above Adamilla Cave. Trip Report Speleograph 369 page 5.
Margin Cave: not re found at this time. near lava edge.
Marty's Cave: 246 feet of crawly passage. Not sure what cave this is in an area of many crawly caves.
Mine Vaple Cave:
Mosquito Cave: not found at this time. May 2010.
Moss Cave: small cave with mossy entrance located just upslope from Breakdown Cave.
Neelie Creek Cave: Denny Mt: Story Cascade Caver Sept. 2010 Vol. 49 #4 Page 10
Ole's Cave : #631-029. Length 5875 feet. Ole’s Cave was found in 1895 by Ole Peterson, a hermit-type man who homesteaded near where the Swift Power Canal is now located. Ole was a great story teller, and like all story tellers he exaggerated and added extra things to make his stories exciting. For this reason, it is uncertain whether Ole found the cave on his own or if Indians led him to it.
After finding the cave, Ole blazed a trail to the lower entrance and began giving tours, making Ole’s Cave Washington’s first tourist cave. Today, however, Ole’s Cave could be considered a 'wild cave' and is only visited by those people who know of the cave and can locate its unmarked entrances.
The first of many caves to be found in the area, Ole's Cave is still one of Mt. St. Helen's longest lava tubes at over 6,500 feet in length. Most of the cave is one continuous tube, but there are numerous small upper- and lower-levels to explore. Ole’s cave has much variety and is well suited for both novice and experienced cavers. Most of the cave is walking passage with original floor, but a couple of places require hands-and-knees crawling and there are significant sections of breakdown (broken rock) that must be climbed over. For the more adventurous, the upper- and lower-levels may be explored.
Cave formations in Ole’s Cave include lava stalactites and stalagmites, splash rings, flow marks, a pillar, and even a rock outcropping resembling the profile of George Washington’s face. In the entrance sinks (there are five entrances), different mosses and ferns may be observed.
History and pictures in Speleograph 381.
Perseverance Cave : If you can get pass the long crawl you will come to a very nice complex cave with skylights and little formations. 1596 of passage.
Pillars of Hercules Cave : Many pillars in this cave. #631-030. Cave is closed and gated. Length 2785 feet.
Prince Albert Cave: One of the best railroad track formations at Mount Saint Helens. Length 3349 feet.
Prince Albert Cave was discovered but not entered on March 4, 1967, by Charlie and Jo Larson. The Larsons returned to the cave with Oregon Grotto members Paul Grebstad, Reed Dow, and Wayne Larson on the following weekend. Handicapped by heavy snowfall, they were unable to thoroughly explore the cave, but did find a well preserved Prince Albert tobacco can on a ledge in the down-slope section, after which the cave is named.
Unlike the typical lava tube it is complex up-slope as a braided tube then becomes more unitary down-slope. Considerably more complex than most other Cave Basalt Caves, this shallow cave's configuration can be assigned to pre-flow topography. Three entrances–a collapse sink and two skylights–provide an unusually extensive twilight zone beautifully adorned with over 25 species (#0914) of shade-tolerant plants. Special care is called for when visiting this cave. While the plants are not unusual–they can be found nearby, as well as in similar microclimates all over the Cave Basalt–this luxuriant assemblage is easily trampled and disturbed . Equally susceptible to damage are a great many brittle lava formations, and the first silica drapery reported in the Northwest.
An interesting primitive, campodeid insect (Haplocampa sp.) has been collected in Prince Albert, as well as in several other widely-separated caves in the Cave Basalt. These unusually large (1/4-inch-long), poorly known troglobitic species inhabit cavities in the Cave Basalt and underlying strata (their primary home), and is strictly a casual visitor in proper caves.
The only significant recent rockfall in a Cave Basalt was noted in Prince Albert when, sometime prior to 1974 but after the cave was mapped, about a ton of rock fell from the ceiling in the entrance area, narrowly missing the "Bathtub," and opening another small skylight. Prince Albert and Dollar and a Dime caves were featured field trips during the 1972 NSS Convention in White Salmon.
Trip Report Speleograph 381. Railroad Track Photo.
Pyroclastic Cave: Report Speleograph Vol. 22, page 70.
Quarter Cave :Length 300 feet. Trip report Speleograph 359 Page 4 unnamed cave in report. Small sink with metal plate on tree. Jim N. found a quarter in the cave and so gave it that name.
Ramses Cave: Concrete: Story Cascade Caver Sept. 2010 Vol. 49 #4 Page 9. Map Page 14.
Red Pencil Cave : Powerline cave area.
Red Rock Cave: Just a little hole with red lava near Lake cave.
Red Stain Cave. Powerline area. not found.
Rock Pile Cave. #631-033. By Large rock pile.
Powerline Cave: Closed for bats. Length 865 feet. An interesting lava levee feature leads down into part of the cave that is still open just west of the large surface gate.
Railroad Tracks : Parallel lava levees give this cave its name. Nearly free of breakdown, it has a slot-like ceiling resulting from incomplete closure of the trench roof. By late August, 1980, a small mudflow tongue had entered the entrance area, otherwise the cave was unaffected by the 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens.
Forest Service records note that "this cave has attracted attention of cave biologists.
Roadside Cave: San Juan Islands: Story Cascade Caver Sept. 2010 Vol. 49 #4 Page 8
Salal Cave: #631-078. Length 310 feet. A neat cave with lots of tree mold columns. Located just about 1000 feet NW of Beaver Cave near the hillside. Covered in ferns and is a tight drop in entrance. So named by Jim Neiland.
Sand Cave: This cave is now buried by sand from Mount Saint Helens, sometime after 2006. Was a nice little cave that had ice formations in it.Other names. Knight's cave and Camp cave. Story Speleograph 381 with map and pictures. Report on sand movement Speleograph Vol. 22, page 60.
Discovered in 1966 by an Oregon Grotto member named “Doug”, the main entrance is at the south end of a large sinkhole at the base of a steep basalt slope. In 1972, the known cave was about 220 feet long. In 1984 it was noted that the entrance sink had filled with colluvium (chiefly pyroclastics from the 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens), reducing the cave to a total length of approximately 65 feet, eliminating the skylight.
Scott's Cave: #631-039. Length 2305 feet. A complex cave system with lot of neat features and entrances. Lots of crawly and stooping passage. Interesting feature known as the alligator head lies in the northern most section of the cave.
Scroll Canyon Cave: Length 677 feet. A serious of small caves with some nice lava scrolls. AKA. Popes Caves.
Shortstop Cave. This cave is located west of Hunters Cave and is separated by a room collapse. There is walking passage in this section of cave, but it is only about 160 feet long. It is capped.
Silver Pit Cave: 35 foot deep fissure located near the Lewis River Horse Camp Caves.
Spider Cave: Length 915 feet. Winter bat closure. Mostly walking passage with nice lava drips towards the end of the cave.
Spider Den cave: Small little cave was 100's of spiders in it when we mapped it. Upper Ape cave.
String Cave. Bill H. found this cave near Powerline cave.
Surprise Cave: Length 230 feet. Has some nice walking passage, and may be longer then originally thought, as several tight leads have been opened and pushed beyond their original length.
Tadpole Cave: See What Cave.
Taffey Cave. is Dogwood Cave.
Thermal Cave. AKA as Green Mountain cave. Cave # 631-41
Three Column Cave. Not found at this time.
Three Pillars Cave: See Speleograph May 1986 page 45 for good deatils.
Trail Cave. On Ape cave trail. Cave # 631-42. Tag has been taken.
Tree Pit Cave. The deepest of the Lewis River Horse Camp Cave at about 190 feet. It is quite complex and very tight in some areas.
Trenchend and Trenchside Cave. Have very little info on these to ID them.
Twenty-Four Cave . Small cave some cool flow features. Trip report Speleograph 362 Page 3
Utterstroms Caves are a disorderly series of six small named caves and even shorter unnamed tube segments, north of McBride Lake Road, well north of Little Red River Cave. Located in a steep section of the Cave Basalt Flow, they are highest known caves in the Cave Basalt (#0914). Lowest of the series is Breakdown Cave, followed upslope by Moss, Railroad Track, Surprise, Arch, Lava Spring and Pats caves. All but Breakdown Cave are shallow (near the surface), and they lack the characteristics of the larger, deeper caves like Little Red River. Breakdown Cave, associated with an anomalously large and deep collapse sink, perhaps shouldn't be considered part of the series.
Discovered by Bill Reese and Cascade Grotto member Jan Utterstrom, first described by Bill Halliday following a June 1963 visit.
Western U Cave : named by Dennis Glasby for western like setting outside the cave.
What Cave : This small caves found many years ago mapped and explore Oct 2011 to about 200 feet of mostly crawly cave. Has two lava intrustions, a small side passge and a large chamber about 7 feet high. Three entrances in the breakdown sink. AKA as Tadepole cave.
Wiggins Pit Caves. Two parallel fissures that drop about 140 feet but never connect. The northern cave is a straight vertical drop down to a dirt slope bottom. The southern cave is initially a dirt chute that drops another 35 feet to a muddy floor and some walking passage before it drops another 40 feet to another muddy floor section.
Wolff's Deep Cave. The most complex of the Wiggins Pit area caves, this particular fissure has two entrances and multiple drops. The upper entrance leads down three drops and of 200 feet, including a 35 foot drop of a wedged boulder. The lower entrance leads to another deep drop of around 240 feet, with multiple levels to navigate.
Wram Springs: (631-50) Report Speleograph Vol. 22, page 60.
631-001 Ape Cave (A,B,C,D)----- 13200 feet
631-002 Arch Cave----- 255 feet
631-003 Barney's Cave----- 305 feet
631-004 Beaver Bay Cave----- 925 feet
631-005 Beaver Cave ----- 1465 feet
631-006 Bat Cave (A,B) ----- 2340 feet
631-007 Breakdown Cave----- 85 feet
631-008 Blue Ribbon Cave ----- 825 feet
631-009 Christmas Canyon Cave----- 2344 feet
631-010 Column Cave ----- 85 feet
631-011 Dollar-and-a-Dime Cave ----- 2881 feet
631-012 Dogwood Cave-----865 feet
631-013 Duckwalk Cave-----
631-014 Elk Creek Pit Cave-----65 feet
631-015 Flow Cave(A,B) -----828 feet
631-016 Gremlin Cave(A,B) -----2222 feet
631-017 Helium Cave----- 802 feet
631-018 House Rock Pits----- 70 feet
631-019 Hunters Cave-----145 feet
631-020 Lava Springs Cave-----104 feet
631-021 Little People's Cave----- 1344 feet
631-022 Little People's Annex ----- 90 feet
631-023 Little Red River Cave----- 3870 feet
631-024 Low Cave(not capped) -----
631-025 Manhole Cave----- 65 feet
631-026 Marty's Cave-----
631-027 Mosquito Cave-----
631-028 Moss Cave----- 60 feet
631-029 Ole's Cave(A,B,C,D) ----- 5885 feet
631-030 Pillars of Hercules Cave----- 2758 feet
631-031 Prince Albert Cave----- 3349 feet
631-032 Railroad Tracks Cave---- 105 feet
631-033 Rock Pile Cave-----
631-034 Sand Cave(Knight's)(filled) -----
631-035 Shortstop (Hunter's cave?) ----- 160 feet
631-036 Silver Pit Cave-----35 feet
631-037 Snow Pit Cave-----
631-038 Spider Cave----- 915 feet
631-039 Scott's Cave----- 2305 feet
631-040 Surprise Cave-----480 feet
631-041 Thermal Cave(Green Mountain) -----340 feet
631-042 Trail Cave-----
631-043 Tree Pit Cave-----185 feet
631-044 Trenchend (cave is lost not enough info to find) -----
631-045 Trenchside (same as above)-----
631-046 Two Column Cave(not cap or found at this time)-----
631-047 West Cave-----125 feet
631-048 Wiggins Pit Cave-----185 feet
631-049 Wolff's Deep Pit Cave-----430 feet
631-050 Wram Springs Cave----- 626 feet
631-051 Lake Cave----- 4897 feet
631-052 Log Crawl Cave-----
631-055 Lost Cave(not capped)
631-057 Kim's Cave (A,B)-----1620 feet
631-058 Margin Cave-----
631-059 Twenty-Four Cave-----220 feet
631-060 Cliff Cave----- 145 ft
631-061 String Cave(not capped or found again)-----
631-062 Vine Maple Cave -----
631-063 Joan's Cave(not capped)-----
631-064 Cougar Cave-----365 feet
631-065 Stan's Cave(not capped) -----
631-066 Pat's Cave-----
631-067 Mosquito Cave #2 -----
631-068 Salal Cave----- 310 feet
631-069 Indecision Cave----- 875 feet
631-070 Upper Hunters Cave(AKA Shortstop Cave)-----120 feet
631-072 Taffey Cave (Dogwood) ----- 670 feet
631-073 Bill's Short Cut (Cougar Cave) ----- 340 feet
631-074 Big Creek Cave (rock shelter)
631-075 Cougar Creek Cave
631-076 Mine Vaple Cave
631-077 Beckey's Cave------ 130 feet
631-078 Rubble Cave
631-079 Ensatina Cave
631-080 Green Cave (not capped)
631-081 Red Pencil Cave
631-082 Red Stain Cave
631-083 Quarter Cave---- 340 feet
631-084 Fortress Cave---- 120 feet
631-085 Curly Creek Cave-----1150 feet
631-086 Double Arch Cave
631-087 Double Arches Cave
631-088 Double Tree Cave
631-089 Ash-Cast Cave
631-090 Elk Hunters
631-091 Errin's Cave
631-92 Charcoal Springs Cave
631-93 Boob Tube Cave
631-94 Duck Cave
631-95 Bobsled Cave----- 670 feet
631-96 Mumbling Cave
631-97 Mystery Cave
631-98 Perseverance Cave
631-99 Popes Cave(Scroll Canyon)
631-100 Sasquatch Cave
631-101 Spider Den Cave
631-102 Truffel Cave
631-103 Wild Guess Cave
631-104 Wild Guess 2 Cave
631-105 Crystal Ice Erosional Cave