Tourists visited the Route 91 Harvest memorial site at the Welcome to Fabulous Las Vegas sign on the Las Vegas Strip on Monday after 58 crosses erected in honor of the Oct. 1 shooting victims were removed and transported to the Clark County Museum on Sunday.
People have through Saturday to view the collection of crosses and other items — stuffed animals, cards, photos, banners — left in memory of victims of the Route 91 Harvest festival shooting at their original location near the Las Vegas welcome sign.
The Peccole Ranch Community Association in the west valley dedicated a bench Saturday in honor of the local victims killed in the Oct. 1 mass shooting on the Strip.
The group of 24 active-duty service members undertook their charity trek in honor of the 58 people killed Oct. 1 at the Route 91 Harvest festival on the Strip.
The celebration of life for Adrian Murfitt, an Anchorage man who was one of the 58 people killed during the Las Vegas shooting, had everything Murfitt would’ve wanted.
Laura Shipp’s Dodger fandom was a theme at the 50-year-old single mother’s celebration of life Sunday at Westlake Village Inn. The reception room filled with around 300 family members and friends, most dressed in Dodger blue, to remember the Las Vegas woman who was one of the 58 killed Oct. 1 at the Route 91 Harvest festival.
Riding on the back of her husband, Eddie’s Harley-Davidson motorcycle, Gloria Avila secured the urn containing the ashes of her niece, Route 91 Harvest festival shooting victim Denise Cohen. Above the gold etched flowers, Gloria tied fluffy white angel wings in a bow. She held the urn tightly to her chest as she and Eddie, clad in a black denim biker jacket, rode to Santa Barbara Community Church.
Smith, 42, patted her hand on the letters: “Neysa T.” On either side of her, a brick wall running along Westcliff Drive was adorned with 57 more colorful hearts containing the names of the other men and women killed in Oct. 1 shooting at the Route 91 Harvest festival in Las Vegas.
A long-term resource center for Las Vegas shooting victims and families, the Vegas Strong Resiliency Center, opens Monday morning.
Ohio-based artist Ron Moore Jr. watched the details of the Oct. 1 Las Vegas attack unfold on TV and prayed to find a way to help the victims’ families. Since then, he’s spent more than 125 hours drawing portraits of the victims.