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About Las vegas

las-vegas, NV

The popular resort city of Las Vegas is known for its subtropical, hot desert climate, typical of the Mohave Desert of Nevada. Travelers flock there is each ear to enjoy the hot, long summers and short, chilly winters, and plenty of urban comforts and conveniences the city has to offer. Though the city is known for its world-class hotel, Las Vegas is also popular among RVers looking for an inexpensive plunge into an authentic urban adventure. There's no shortage of excellent local campgrounds in this area!

 

Popular Attractions

Las Vegas is known as the "Gambling Capital of the World," because the city currently has the largest strip of land-based casinos in the world. Visitors looking for a bustling nightlife and gambling-sphere won't be disappointed with the dozens of excellent local casinos in the city, such as the Binion’s Gambling Hall & Hotel, Downtown Grand Las Vegas Hotel & Casino and the Plaza Hotel & Casino. Within these casino settings, travelers can expect simultaneous shows, cultural performances, musicals and burlesque. Plus, with all the lights, music and activity, midnight doesn't have to mean the end of the fun, but guests can stay entertained 24/7.

 

Las Vegas isn't only known for its casinos and gambling, but also for its historic and cultural landscape. The city is home to several museums, including the Neon Museum, The Mob Museum, the Las Vegas Natural History Museum, the DISCOVERY Children's Museum, the Nevada State Museum and the Old Las Vegas Mormon State Historic Park. Las Vegas is also home to an extensive Downtown Arts District, which hosts numerous galleries and events including the annual Las Vegas Film Festival. "First Friday" is a monthly celebration that includes arts, music, special presentations and food in a section of the city's downtown region called 18b, The Las Vegas Arts District. The festival extends into the Fremont East Entertainment District as well. The Thursday prior to First Friday is known in the arts district as "Preview Thursday," and this evening event highlights new gallery exhibitions throughout the district.

The Smith Center for the Performing Arts is situated downtown in Symphony Park, and this world-class performing arts center hosts Broadway shows and other major touring attractions, as well as orchestral, opera, ballet, choir, jazz, and dance performances. There's also a long list of other performing arts center such as the Eclipse Theaters, Cockroach Theater and the Majestic Repertory Theater. This means that if you love the performing arts, there's no shortage of opportunities for you to get your full of excellent, world-class entertainment. 

Las Vegas is also home to a number of unique museums, such as the Mob Museum, an award-winning, nonprofit destination brings to life the events of and characters in the continuing battle between the Mob and law enforcement. Attractions include multi-sensory exhibits, hundreds of artifacts and immersive storytelling. There's also the Neon Museum and Boneyard, featuring rescued architectural landmarks from some of the city’s most celebrated properties, dating from the 1930s to the present day. The two-acre facility includes more than 200 mostly unrestored vintage neon signs, as well as a public park. The restored neon signs located along Las Vegas Boulevard (portions of which have been designated a Federal Scenic Byway) are also part of the museum’s collection. 

And of course, this city filled with international artists and creatives hoping to make a name for themselves, there's a long list of great art galleries and options to explore, most of which are located in the Las Vegas Art District. Among them is the popular Havi's Studio of the Soul, Priscilla Fowler Fine Art Gallery, Peacenart Studio, Joseph Watson's Collection and Jana's Redroom. There's also the Wonderland Gallery and the Sin City Gallery. For physical art and beautiful remnants of the part, travelers can look forward to antique shops like the Rebar, Main Street Peddlers Antiques, Main Street Mercantile and the Las Vegas Antiques and Oddities store.

 

Campgrounds and Parks

Like everything else in Las Vegas, private campgrounds are in abundance. Each is home to a diverse array of amenities for different types of campers, but they're always close to plenty of the area's popular gambling, dining, entertainment and cultural attractions. The Oasis Las Vegas RV Resort is one of the city's most popular RV parks. Apart from being close to a number of great local attractions, there's also onsite activities such as movie screenings, comedy shows, holiday celebrations and festivals and ice cream socials. Amenities at the campground include: beautifully landscaped sites with full-hookups, beachfront family pool and waterfalls, adult pool and spa, 18-hole putting course on natural greens, 24-hour courtesy patrol with a centurion always posted at the front gate, onsite fitness center WIFI, restaurant onsite, convenience store and horseshoe pits.  

Complimentary WI-FI is available at your site. The city also has dozens of free or inexpensive public parks, however they offer sparser amenities and are normally a longer distance from area attractions. We'd suggest choosing the private parks! 

 

Places to Eat

Attracting people from all over the world, Las Vegas has a rich, international culinary landscape, and is home to chefs hailing from almost every world culture. Travelers and locals alike can look forward to enjoying Japanese, Italian, Thai, French and even Caribbean influences at restaurants such as: Sinatra, Lotus of Siam, RA Sushi Bar Restaurant and The Melting Pot. There's also The Capital Grille, Raku, Top of the World and the Chart House. And of course, within and outside of the city limits,there's a number of excellent wineries and breweries, capturing the essence of local flavors with each new glass. There's the Wine Cellar & Tasting Room, Sanders Family Winery and the Pahrump Valley Winery.

 

Landmarks

Located just north of downtown is the Cultural Corridor, a cultural hub that includes the Old Las Vegas Mormon Fort and State Historic Park, the Neon Museum and Boneyard, the Las Vegas Natural History Museum, the Las Vegas Library and Cashman Center. The Old Las Vegas Mormon Fort State Historic Park is the first permanent non-native settlement in the Las Vegas Valley where a group of Mormon missionaries lived from 1855. Today, this site includes a remnant of the original fort, as well as a visitor center with interpretive displays; this historical state park is located at the intersection of Las Vegas Boulevard and Washington Avenue.

Las Vegas Natural History Museum is a Smithsonian-affiliated museum is the only dinosaur repository in Nevada. Highlights include a replica of King Tut’s tomb, international and local wildlife, plus live marine creatures.

With so much to do, see and taste in this historic and multi-cultural, it's no wonder hundreds or thousands of natives and international visitors flock there each year!

For those who are still looking for an RV Rental in Las Vegas check out Motorhome Republic.