Pictographs and Petroglyphs 1-17 Pictures Pictographs (2002-05-31) A pictograph panel. The sign attributes these to the Sheep Eater Indians that inhabited the area from about 8100 to 2500 years ago. Potash Petroglyphs (2005-10-14) Petroglyphs on the Potash Road (SW of Moab). Buckhorn Wash (2002-09-18) Pictographs are painted with colors from natural sources. Yellow ochre, pinyon gum and sumac were used to make the black coloring. Buckhorn Wash (2002-09-18) Buckhorn Wash Pictograph Panel. Skilled artists have been able to repair some of the damage done by vandals. Some damage is beyond repair. Rain Angels (2002-09-18) Buckhorn Wash Pictograph Panel. Red ochre and the roots of mountain mahogany were used to make red coloring. Some call these the 'Rain Angels'. Buckhorn Wash (2002-09-18) Many experts believe the Buckhorn Wash Pictograph Panel was the work of the Barrier Canyon People about 2000 years ago and older. They did not have pottery. Buckhorn Wash (2002-09-18) Buckhorn Wash Pictograph Panel. For more information write the Utah Rock Art Research Assn., P.O. Box 511324, SLC, UT 84151 Buckhorn Wash (2002-09-18) Buckhorn Wash Pictograph Panel. These petroglyphs were carved on the same panel as the Barrier Culture pictographs. Perhaps to ward off evil spirits. Buckhorn Wash (2002-09-18) Buckhorn Wash Pictograph Panel. Look but don't touch Salmon River Pictograph (2002-05-31) A pictograph panel from the Sheep Eater Indians who inhabited this area from 8100-2500 years ago. Indian Shelter (2002-05-31) A small indian shelter in the Salmon River Canyon. Moonflower (2004-09-27) The Moonflower Petroglyph panel on Kane Creek Road. Moonflower Petroglyphs (2004-09-27) The Moonflower Petroglyph panel in the Colorado River canyons near Moab. Moonflower Ladder (2004-09-27) Native Americans constructed a ladder by jamming logs in the cliff side. It is suspected that Moonflower Canyon was a sacred spot used in many ceremonies. Moonflower Petroglyphs (2004-09-27) The Moonflower Petroglyphs. Ebenezer Pictographs (2002-05-31) The Sheep Eater Indians left a small shelter and pictograph panel in the granite walls near Ebenezer bar on the Salmon River in central Idaho. Rock Garden (2007-06-11) This garden in the avenues displays replicas of desert petroglyphs. 1-17 Pictures Many canyon walls bear the rock art of the ancients. The most common forms of rock art are: petroglyphs (carved into the stone) and pictographs (painted with natural dyes). Context: Art Buckhorn Wash (104 pictures) Buckhorn Wash in the San Rafael Swell has several easily accessible panels of rock art.