Location: From I-64, south 5 miles on SR 37; east on the Branchville Road through Branchville, then left on the first county road (HC 41A), left on HC 247, and left on HC 351A until it deadends in front of a house; hike toward the southwest into the preserve. The house does not belong to the Saalman's, as stated in McPherson's book, and never did, although they live nearby. If you introduce yourselves, as he suggests, the owners will be puzzled.
Description: Not Visited. 100 acres of sandstone cliffs, caves and waterfalls; sounds wonderful. Some rare flowers including a kind of shooting star. The farkleberry is also present(!!!). "Caves" often means indentations in the cliffs, especially in these sandstone areas; I don't know what they mean here.
Nearby Points of Interest: Ferdinand State Forest; Wyandotte Caves; Harrison Crawford State Forest. It's in the middle of Hoosier National Forest
Cautions: Sounds like some cliffs and overhangs to be careful around. Perry County is the center of a small "lone star" tick invasion, which doesn't extend much past the county's borders; be particularly careful about checking for this very small tick, which can transmit Lyme disease.
Ownership: The Nature Conservancy