THE NATIONAL UTAH TOKEN SOCIETY
Diggers on the National Geographic Channel
Class ring lost 40 years ago 'finds' Illinois man
Woman finds treasure with metal detector worth $400, 000
Deep-sea booty! $500,000 million in coins found
Our Club President for 2010 and his cache of silver coins he found this summer.
Garrett Metal Detecting History
Utah Treasure Hunting Legends
Treasure Hunting America - Whites Metal Detectors
(Click Above and Below to Read the Good News)
Boy Finds Wedding Rings Buried in Yard
We have a "travel bug" somewhere in our geocaches! Our travel bug is a marked geocaching coin that we're asking people to move from cache to cache. It's trying to visit all of our state park geocaches! If you find this coin, please help it find it's way to another state park geocache. If you email us a photo of you leaving it at a state park geocache (one that it hasn't visited yet) and officially log your drop-off at geocaching.com, we'll mail you an identical coin for you to keep! (note: this geocache hunt expired at the end of 2007).
Hint: N 40° 46.341 W 111° 56.263
Click on the Ammo Cache Box to start your Adventure Today!!!
Click on the Travel Channel Logo to visit their site.
Visit the Time Team America website
Time Team investigates a remote area in eastern Utah that may hold clues to the lives of the Fremont People who lived over 1000 years ago. Most of the sites in the canyon remain virtually untouched, providing a rare opportunity to find out what may have happened to the people who once flourished there.
Click on the South Jordan logo above to order your token, or
call Lori Edmunds South Jordan Special Events Coordinator at
801-254-3742 ext. 1801, cost: $5.00
Click below and above to find more Treasures
Click on picture above to find more Treasures
Watch the video to the end to view the complete series
2009 Lincoln Bicentennial One Cent Program
The Archaeology Channel
Explore the human cultural heritage
through streaming media.
The Secrets of Lost Canyon
When it was revealed in 2004, Range Creek Canyon became a worldwide
sensation. In a special parcel of land wedged
in a remote corner of Utah, the Wilcox family had protected
hundreds---if not thousands---of ancient Fremont Culture archaeological sites.
But other stories lurk behind the headlines and media hype.