Unity Forest State Scenic Corridor is home to a wide variety of wildlife. Elk, mule deer, antelope, cougar, bobcat and black bear can be seen along this stretch. The forest is heavily treed with ponderosa pine.
Lands were acquired between 1928 and 1931 by purchase from a private owner and the State Land Board. The first area, in the canyon of Camp Creek, was acquired to protect a scattered roadside stand of ponderosa pine with associated juniper, aspen and willow for public view. The second area also was acquired to protect roadside trees near Dooley Mountain Summit and to supply material for