2-Day Las Vegas with Grand Canyon West Rim Air Tour from Los Angeles

Join this 2-day tour to experience amazing Las Vegas and fly over West Rim. Take a 2-day tour in order to discover California and Nevada highlights, ideal for visitors short on time. Departing from Los Angeles, you’ll visit the designer stores and flashy casinos of Las Vegas; explore the desert landscapes of Death Valley; and absorb stunning views of Hoover Dam. Plus, enjoy ample time to shop and play the slot machines. The experience includes one night’s accommodation in Las Vegas.

2-Day Las Vegas with Grand Canyon West Rim Air Tour from Los Angeles

• Las Vegas
• Grand Canyon
• Colorado River
• Lake Mead
• Hoover Dam

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The Grand Canyon West Rim is the best Grand Canyon location for those who are seeking to avoid the crowd and atmosphere on the South Rim. The Hualapai tribe owns and operates the West Rim of the Grand Canyon, which is far less known but provides many uniquely spectacular views and activities. The Hualapai Indians have made it easier to visit the West Rim of the Grand Canyon, which has fewer known landmarks but contains numerous remarkable scenic views and fun activities.

Some notable sights and attractions that are within the Hualapai area of Grand Canyon West include the Grand Canyon Skywalk, a cable suspended bridge with amazing views of the Grand Canyon. Once you’ve arrived in the Hualapai area, you’ll appreciate having a reliable and frequent shuttle bus service to see all the various attractions.

2-Day Las Vegas, Hoover Dam, and Death Valley from Los Angeles

The Hoover Dam is a concrete arch-gravity dam in the Black Canyon of the Colorado River, which is located on the border between the U.S. states of Nevada and Arizona. The structure was built between 1931 and 1936 during the Great Depression and was dedicated on September 30, 1935, by President Franklin D. Roosevelt.

Its construction was the result of an enormous effort that involved thousands of workers, and it came at the cost of over a hundred lives. In 1933, Boulder Dam was originally called Hoover Dam because it was built under President Herbert Hoover’s administration. After being renamed, it was officially given Hoover Dam’s current moniker by a joint resolution of Congress in 1947.

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