dryfj.com / drycyclist.com

40/47
The road forks again after 2/3 mile and I stay on the right fork toward Keystone Canyon The sand that I liked for a moment on the road to Keystone Canyon disappears and the road is just rough nowThumbnailsSome of the bumpy road is ridable, but I walk the bike because something is rubbing again in the area of the rear rackThe sand that I liked for a moment on the road to Keystone Canyon disappears and the road is just rough nowThumbnailsSome of the bumpy road is ridable, but I walk the bike because something is rubbing again in the area of the rear rackThe sand that I liked for a moment on the road to Keystone Canyon disappears and the road is just rough nowThumbnailsSome of the bumpy road is ridable, but I walk the bike because something is rubbing again in the area of the rear rackThe sand that I liked for a moment on the road to Keystone Canyon disappears and the road is just rough nowThumbnailsSome of the bumpy road is ridable, but I walk the bike because something is rubbing again in the area of the rear rackThe sand that I liked for a moment on the road to Keystone Canyon disappears and the road is just rough nowThumbnailsSome of the bumpy road is ridable, but I walk the bike because something is rubbing again in the area of the rear rack

The lesser-travelled left fork leads to Mail Spring, which I'd also like to visit, but I've never heard that it actually contains water. Tomorrow's goal is to hike to Keystone Spring, which does sometimes have water, up in the mountains to the right.