Las Vegas has long been associated with excess. Buffets that stretch a mile long. Neon signs that glitter to the heavens. Million-dollar jackpots and high-stakes card games. Entertainment all night long. Cocktails around every turn. So how does an environmentally conscious traveler indulge in that excess while warding off the twinge of guilt that perhaps it’s just a bit too much?

One of the most popular, exciting and memorable attractions for visitors to Las Vegas is Grand Canyon National Park, among the great natural wonders of the world and less than an hour away by air.

From the moment you first see it, you have no doubt that this massive sheet of gray concrete can keep the mighty Colorado River tamed forever.

Not too long ago, visitors came to Nevada for the casinos, and maybe bought a few souvenirs on their way home. But things have changed in the Silver State, and it is now a shopper’s paradise with everything from high-end couture boutiques to discount outlets and quaint or quirky stores.

There are only a few places in the United States that have truly great skiing, and Nevada is one of those places. Nevada takes great skiing one step further with world-class ski resorts near thriving, bustling cities brimming with nightlife and countless things to do.

Nevada has more than 100 golf courses ranging from lush lakefront links to high-desert greens and country club resorts. Most courses are open year-round, thanks to Nevada’s high-desert climate. So with so many choices, narrowing down where you want to go may be harder than sinking that 15-foot putt for a birdie.

The Nevada Commission on Tourism (NCOT) has launched a new mobile Web site geared especially for mobile phones and devices that provides instant information about where to stay and what to do in Nevada cities, Lt. Gov. Brian K. Krolicki said today.

Team-spirited Nevadans from across the state who volunteered their time and talent to promote tourism in rural communities were honored Thursday at the Nevada Commission on Tourism’s (NCOT) 19th Annual Rural Roundup conference.

Nevada’s rural tourism industry leaders will gather in Fallon April 1-3 for the Nevada Commission on Tourism’s (NCOT) 19th Annual Rural Roundup conference that explores ways to sustain local economies by attracting more visitors, Lt. Gov. Brian K. Krolicki said today.

The Nevada Commission on Tourism (NCOT) selected three candidates Monday to fill the vacant director’s position and will send the names in a letter to the governor, who makes the final choice.