Hamuull “to gather small objects” A type of berry grows there that the people
used to gather; the name may refer to that.
Japatul Valley  Hapetuly “a large basket"
Sequan Creek   Sekwan (name for the flower that grows there), Sequan Indian Res.
Capitan Grande 'E-quilsch a-mahk “Behind the mountains” the name of the
Capitan Grande Indian village.

Cottontail rabbit house HUTS-LOW IN-YOU-WAH 
“Cottontail rabbit house”.
See Helsh-ow Wa-wa
Baron Long (Viejas) Mat Kwa’tay “big land”

Valle de la Viejas MATARGO “Middle of the Valley”, the Indian name applied
to Valle de la Viejas.

Tecate tuukatt “he cuts".
La Jolla  
 Ilehup ‘hole” cave. In one dialect the name for La Jolla would be
Mat Kulaahuuy “place of caves. “ But in another dialect of Diegueno, it is
Mat kulaahuuy which is closer the modern name.
‘Enyehaa “my water” 
Poway Pawiiy “arrowhead”

Mesa Grande
Tekemak “sheltered place” Chemilly Nyewaa (“ant’s house”) is a
place by Mesa Grande. It has no official name in English. 
Santa Ysabel     ‘Ellykwanan “small mound made by a mole”
Warner’s Hot Springs Haakupin “warm water”
San Felipe ‘Ewimally “moving snake”

Mt. Woodson    ‘Ewiiy Hellyaa “moon rock”
Guatay This either comes from waa tay “big house” or kwa’tay “the big one.”
MlLQUATAY “Big plain”, the Indian name applied to the Campo region.

Campo  Matehay “wetland”
Mataguay Mataguay Creek Mataahway “the place of white clay” The people used the clay there to paint their faces for ceremonials. Another possibility, but less likely, is that it means matiihwaay “battlefield. “
Inkopah mountains   Enykipaa (This is the name of Inkopah
County Park) a particular group of Dieguenos Inkopah Gorge
that lived east of San Felipe, near Santanack.

Carrizo “Cane” AMTA (HAPAWU) , a village at Carrizo. The Indians of the near
desert villages visited the Cuyamaca regions during acorn season.

Mesa Grande     Tekemak “sheltered place”
   Chemilly Nyewaa “ant’s home" is a place by Mesa Grande, with no
official name in English

Cuyamaca  See Ah-ha Kwe-ah-mac
Capitan Grande Indian village E-QUlLSCH A-MAHK “Behind the mountains,”
the name of the Capitan Grande Indian village.

The following list of Indian place names appertain to the entire cultural area of the Cuyamaca Indians: Rancho Cuyamaca, Cuyamaca Rancho State Park, and the mountainous region adjacent which was occupied the Kwaamii peoples.

‘Ekwiiyemak “behind the clouds “
Cuyamaca Ah-ha Kwe-ah-mac

A hill near Green Valley formerly covered with prickly pear cactus.
Sweetwater River AH-HA-OOO-MULK “Water sweet”
Spanish name was Agua Dulce.

Name of a village in the Laguna Mts.
AH-HA KWE-AH-MAC “Water beyond”, or “behind”. Applied first to the Middle Peak; then to the group of three peaks; and also to the village at the south side of Cuyamaca Valley.
Laguna Mountains AH-HA MUT-TA-TIE  “Water mountains”
AH-HA-WA-PIN   “Water house”.
AH-HA WI-AH-HA “Water colder water”, a cold spring located high on the
northeast side of the South Peak.

EEL-SHA-HAR “Grows only here”, the name applied to the rare cypress which
grew only on the north side of Guatay mountain.

North Peak E-YEE, IGUAE, or IGUAI Ygnai
“The nest”, a name given to a cave
on the west side of the peak where wild animals found refuge from bad weather or
hunters; also applied to the North Peak; also to the Indian village located on the
lower northeast slope of the peak.  
GUAGAPIN CREEK  “Huacupin” MESA DE HUACUPIN, the name of the largest of five villages  in the canyon of this creek  It leads up from Green Valley to the East Mesa.

White rock AH KWER-UP “Disease cure”, a huge white rock on the west side
of South Peak thought to have magic curative powers

AM-WEE-AH-PI PAH  The name of a slanting rock on South Peak.
ANAJA “Lasting water”, the name of an Indian village on the west slope of North Peak. Anahuac was also the official name of the school district.
ASSAYA  An Indian village about one and one-half miles southwest of Julian.
Stonewall Peak COOSH-PI “Sharp peak”.
COSMIT A small area now belonging to the Inaja Indian reservation

HILSH KIE; “Pine tree”, the Indian name for Corte Madera Mountain. See text of
the story  of Pammum Am-wah and Its Mythical Mountain.

Hanging head HUTS-TAH TAH-MIL-TAH “Hanging head”, a place high up on
the west side of South Peak, and on the old High Trail.

See E-yee
JUAL-CU-CUILSH “Tough strong”, the name applied to Middle Peak; and to the
village at the southeast base of the mountain. 

A village located on Cottonwood Creek, between Pine Valley
and Campo.

METO-PITL-PIT “Tall (or) strong man”, a place in the deep gorge of Sweetwater
River below Green Valley Falls, thought by the Indians to be the home of a cruel and powerful giant. Exact site not identified.

MITARAGUI “Crooked land”, the name of village in the upper end of Green Valley. 

“Big house”. See Guatay
NET NOOK   An Indian village located in Mason Valley

“High trail”, located on the “enchanted” west side of South Peak.
PAM-MUM AM-WAH, or PAMAUAUA The name of the village at the south end
of the Green Valley Falls campground. It overlooks Green Valley Falls.
PASAS COSAR  now Boulder Creek Laguna que se seca “Lake that dries up”
(in summer) Now center of Cuyamaca Lake.
PILGHA The village on the West Mesa, probably the same as the Arrow Makers’
Camp, which overlooks upper Green Valley. Also applied to the creek or canada
which flows to the west of the village site.
PILCH OOM-WA “White as ashesn, a small village in Little Guatay Valley (now
Little Descanso Valley) just west of the Sweetwater River and south of the Descanso
Post Office.
PISCLIMI or PISCLIM  A village site south of the Park Headquarters. .

“Crooked neck”, the name given to South Peak.

PUERTO SUELO - gate-way or southwest entrance to grant from Valle de las Viejas
up a steep canyon into Valle de Guatay. 

Viejas Mountain KWUT AH LU E-AH “Song dance”