19-Jun-2022 -- Visiting this point was personally extremely satisfying. I had attempted to visit it one year earlier, but at that time temperatures were in the 90s F, and I got exhausted trudging through the thick, extremely long grass that lay in the way. Today, however, it was overcast, with temperatures only in the 70s, so I decided to make another attempt.
This time I parked in a different place: At the end of a gravel road (on the edge of a nature preserve) at [41.02896,-111.98823], 2.1 miles NNE of the point. I then walked southwards, towards the point, until I reached the edge of the long grass. I then continued along the edge of the long grass, searching for an opening that would let me avoid as much of the long grass as possible.
To my delight, I found such an opening: an old vehicle track - easy to hike along - at [41.01647,-111.98803]. This track ended at a swampy pond, that I needed to hike around. But the track resumed, on the other side of the pond, at [41.01302,-111.98938]. When the track ended, I had to plow through about a hundred yards of very long grass. But then I found another old vehicle track, at [41.00696,-111.99040]. This track was older than the previous one, because there was long grass growing in it. But the grass was much shorter and easier to walk through than the grass that surrounded it.
Eventually, the long grass ended at [41.00507,-111.99288], 0.5 miles northeast of the point. From here on, I had to walk over just regular-length grass, which turned into small patches of dry clay, and then much larger areas of dry clay, with just sparse small plants growing. The Degree Confluence Point lies in one of these areas of dry clay. My total round-trip hike was about 5.1 miles.
Here is a remote-controlled aerial video of this confluence point.