Lady Finger Point is a spit of land jutting out of the northwest edge of Antelope Island on the Great Salt Lake. The point is a primarily barren rock with sparse shrubsteppe, and shoreline on 3 sides. The point is a popular trail on the island and a quick walk from the parking area. The parking area is along the Visitor Center and Loop Road.
There are a couple of birds that birders typically visit this area for. Most notably is the resident population of CHUKAR that are often seen around the visitor center and specifically on Lady Finger Point. This is the most reliable location in Utah for this species, and perhaps one of the best in the United States. It can be found year round, usually in the rocky areas, but also passing between in the shrubsteppe. While looking for this game bird you often will hear or come across ROCK WRENS, LOGGERHEAD SHRIKE, WESTERN MEADOWLARK, and HORNED LARK. During the summer months BREWER'S and LARK SPARROW can be found regularly, while SAGE THRASHER and in recent years NORTHERN MOCKINGBIRD have been fairly common here. SAGEBRUSH SPARROW has been reported sporadically from here. On the point CANYON and BEWICK'S WREN have also been found, while various waterbirds are often observed from the point, including DOUBLE-CRESTED CORMORANT and GREAT BLUE HERON which are often seen on Egg Island from here.
In Layton, take I-15 exit 332 west bound onto Antelope Drive for about 7 miles to the entrance station to the park. After paying an entrance fee continue about 6 miles across the causeway to the island. At the sign where the road splits if you go right you will be on the loop road to the visitor center. After a few hundred yards there will be a turn out to a parking area on your right. This is the parking area for Lady Finger Point to the west.