Nevada Travel Guide

The Louis Vuitton store in Crystals is the largest in North America, filled with every Vuitton item you can imagine, plus private lounges, fine jewelry, and historical artifacts. But its best secret is an unmarked, permanent installation by light artist James Turrell, called Akhob.

Celine Dion has performed nearly 1,000 times in the Colosseum at Caesars Palace since it was built for her in 2003, and she puts on one of the most spectacular shows on the Strip (there’s no lip-synching here).

One of the most dramatic scene changes in Las Vegas takes place on the road 35 miles northwest of the Strip on Mount Charleston, which rises to an elevation of nearly 12,000 feet.

Strictly for speed demons, Exotics Racing lets would-be racecar drivers pick from among 50 exotic cars, including a Ferrari 458 Italia or a Lamborghini Aventador, and push their limits around the 1.2-mile track of the Las Vegas Motor Speedway.

Since it opened in 2010, The Cosmopolitan of Las Vegas has differentiated itself by investing in cutting edge works of public art, which can be seen all over the hotel.

Downtown Las Vegas became a tourist draw in the 1950s not only for its nascent nightlife and gambling scene, but also for the spectacular mushroom clouds—caused by explosions at the Nevada Test Site 65 miles outside town—you could view from the rooftops.

The former federal courthouse where such landmark hearings as the 1950 Kefauver Hearings on Organized Crime were held is now a museum dedicated to the history of...organized crime. Among its showpieces: a piece of the bullet-ridden wall from the St.

You might not expect a masterpiece of desert conservation education to exist in, of all places, a chocolate factory, but that's what you'll find at local favorite Ethel M.

Among the best additions to the city's burgeoning Downtown area is the three-story Discovery Children’s Museum, full of interactive exhibits for kids—and adults.

Though few formal art museums exist in Las Vegas, you'll find quite a good one right inside the Bellagio.

Drive the 92-mile stretch of State Route 375 between Hiko and Warm Springs, NV, known as the Extraterrestrial Highway, which runs through beautiful desert and past the off-limits Nevada Test and Training Range and Area 51.

This otherworldly bowl-shaped hole is nearly 4,000 feet across and 430 feet deep, and was formed two million years ago when lava bubbled along a fault line. To get there, turn right onto US-6 east at the Warm Springs junction.