Nevada’s extraordinary natural resources provide a perfect backdrop for recreation enthusiasts. It doesn’t really matter what you’re doing as long as you take a sense of adventure, a willingness to jump in with both feet, and a way to record these once-in-a-lifetime experiences.

Nevada Adventures

Shredding Reno's Backyard With The Locals

California Native Hocks His Surfboard For A Pair of Rossi's...And Has Zero Problem Acclimating To Shredding A Different Kind of White Wave In Tahoe's Winter Wonderland

Read More

Hit the Slopes at the Las Vegas Ski & Snowboard Resort

When it comes excitement in the Las Vegas area, there is more to captivate your attention besides the bright lights of the infamous Strip

Read More

Discover & Do

Valley of Fire with road winding through canyon
Overton, NV

Valley of Fire State Park isn’t just the oldest and largest state park in Nevada, it’s also one of the most impressive, with incredible sandstone formations created when dinosaurs roamed.

Ruby Mountains Horizontal Shot
Elko, NV

The Ruby Mountains are flush with wildlife, mountain scenery, lakes, streams and valleys, and provide nearly endless opportunities for hiking and outdoor adventure. 

Landscape at Cathedral Gorge outside slot canyons
Panaca, NV

Among other beautiful State Parks in Lincoln County lies Cathedral Gorge State Park. Known for its dramatic, carved cliffs and slot canyons, what lies here today are remnants of the Pliocene-era. Officially set aside as State Park turf in 1924, the park became official in 1935 with the help of the Civilian Conservation Corps. Many of the parks picnicking facilities were constructed in the 1930s by the CCC, including the stone water tower, picnic awning, and restrooms.

Lake Tahoe
Incline Village (Lake Tahoe), NV

Lake Tahoe Nevada State Park offers a number of different areas for visitors to enjoy.

Still of National Parks Service Video featuring the park's mountains and bristlecone pines
Baker, NV

It can be difficult to stand out in a state so rich in amazing outdoor wonders, but Great Basin National Park does just that.

Nevada’s largest national park is filled with fabulous natural treasures, from spectacular alpine lakes to limestone caverns and even a small glacier, yet it has an unusually low number of annual visitors. Visitors to the park in spring or fall can conceivably hike for hours on backcountry trails without seeing another soul.