Las Vegas locals and tourists are really one in the same, just with different goals. Sometimes it's easy to spot the tourist — especially on the Strip — and at other times you'll accidentally assume a local is a tourist.
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The Las Vegas Strip has long been famous for its massive luxury resorts, quirky themes and non-stop action, but rarely do visitors (and even some many locals) know the stories behind the icons.
While traveling from California for one night in Las Vegas isn't unheard of at all, not many take the opportunity to make a timelapse of the city.
Backpacking through Europe, hiking in a new part of your state, taking a personal day at the beach — all of these can be and are frequently done by solo travelers — so why should a trip to Las Vegas be any different?
Sure, the Las Vegas Strip is obviously where tourists want to spend their vacation, but more and more visitors are extending their trips further north to downtown — as well as becoming a regular go-to for locals.
While Nevada is one of the best in the nation when it comes to road quality, some Las Vegas residents were still upset with the condition of a few of the valley’s roads — but they are getting fixed.
As much as locals love Las Vegas, sometimes you have to get away from it all for a day, or even an afternoon. Luckily, the desert (and even the city) is full of surprises and quiet places to avoid the hustle and bustle of Sin City.
Since the day it opened, the Bellagio has been one of the most iconic hotel-casinos on the Las Vegas Strip. Now surrounded by an Eiffel Tower replica, the country's largest observation wheel and, of course, the Stratosphere, the Bellagio has stood out for its unique features.
Nevada is second to last in the nation when it comes to states with the most urban roads in need of repair — meaning only 8 percent of the state‘s roads need work, but what are the roads that need it most?
Nevada had one of the highest rates of teen pregnancy in the nation in 2013, but an analysis found the numbers in each county had dropped a tremendous amount over five years.
Everyone knows what it‘s like to grow up in small towns, but every big city has its own flavor that sticks with the born-and-raised — even Las Vegas, despite the major suburb factor.
When you think of what might make a state the most "American," you might think of things related to stereotypes, foreign relations or patriotism, but according to a new ranking, Nevada is the least American state in the nation.
With higher levels of racial diversity than almost all of the country, Nevada‘s population represents the population of America‘s future.
The “dry heat” of Las Vegas brings around a new wave of complaints from Las Vegas locals and visitors alike every summer (and by summer, we mean the 8 months of 95 degree-plus heat), but it’s really not that bad.
July is National Park and Recreation Month and a new study celebrated by ranking Las Vegas only 16th on a list of the best and worst cities for recreation.
Las Vegas is one of a few cities who are eating more burgers than everywhere else in the United States — sixth, actually, according to Time Labs and GrubHub.
While the line between “neighborhood watering hole” and “dive bar” is often blurred, residents in all corners of the Las Vegas Valley call on spot theirs.
The map shows Democratic candidate Hilary Clinton has been the most Googled candidate over the last six months, even in most parts of the battleground state Florida, which is home to both Republican candidates Jeb Bush and Marco Rubio.
In Nevada, parades and celebrations litter the state. In Las Vegas, fireworks fly from Strip rooftops and a decades-old parade takes over a small town to the southeast.
Trees covered in shoes, a house made of bottles and a man covered in toilet paper are all some of Nevada’s weirdest roadside attractions.
The High Roller at the Linq, which celebrated its first birthday in March, changed the iconic Las Vegas skyline forever.
Whether a standalone roof-top pool or a dayclub, almost every major hotel-casino on the Strip offers some kind of relief from the sun.
When it comes down to it, growing up in Las Vegas isn’t really that different from anywhere else, but the city does have some quirks.
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