Tours in and around Las Vegas,
Henderson and Boulder City


Lake Mead – Hoover Dam is a concrete arch-gravity dam in the Black Canyon of the Colorado River, on the border between the U.S. states of Nevada and Arizona. It was constructed between 1931 and 1936 during the Great Depression and was dedicated on September 30, 1935, by President Franklin D. Roosevelt. Originally known as Boulder Dam from 1933, it was officially renamed Hoover Dam by a joint resolution of Congress in 1947. Its construction was the result of a massive effort involving thousands of workers, and cost over one hundred lives. The dam was named after President Herbert Hoover. Historic Railroad Trail – Journey back in time to this historic Railroad Trail and five 300 foot tunnels. This railroad was used to supply materials like concrete, steel, and manpower to build the Hoover Dam. Glide along this gravel trail through. Sunset Ride and Dinner – Riding north on the River Mountain loop, you will enjoy the dessert breeze, flowers and wildlife. We will continue onto the Famous 3 Sisters Hills (known by cyclist during cycling races as steep uphills and exhilarating downhills). Historic Railroad Trail & Lunch – Journey to the World Famous Coffee Cup Cafe and eat lunch.

Lee Canyon – A cool and refreshing escape from the heat of Las Vegas – glide effortlessly on your Electric Fat Tire Bike down Lee Canyon. Experience the cool high mountain air. Fresh pine scent and a true life 3-D experience as the pines in the forest front gives way to the majestic mountains and then the expansive and awe inspiring views of the Valley below. Lee Canyon Ride & Lunch – Add a lunch to your tour.

Coming Soon!

Red Rock, NV – The Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area in Nevada is an area managed by the Bureau of Land Management as part of its National Landscape Conservation System, and protected as a National Conservation Area. It is located about 15 miles (24 km) west of Las Vegas, and is easily seen from the Las Vegas Strip. The area is visited by more than two million people each year.

The conservation area showcases a set of large red rock formations: a set of sandstone peaks and walls called the Keystone Thrust. The walls are up to 3,000 feet (910 m) high, making them a popular hiking and rock climbing destination. The highest point is La Madre Mountain, at 8,154 feet (2,485 m).

A one-way loop road, 13 miles (21 km) long, provides vehicle access to many of the features in the area. Several side roads and parking areas allow access to many of the area trails. A visitor center is located at the start of the loop road. The loop road is also very popular for bicycle touring; it begins with a moderate climb, then is mostly downhill or flat.

Red Rock Canyon is a side-canyon accessible only by an un-maintained primitive road from the scenic loop which mostly only off-road or high clearance vehicles can access. State Route 159 cuts through an unnamed but often-visited valley; it is commonly, but mistakenly, referred to as Red Rock Canyon. The Wilson Cliffs, or Keystone Thrust, a massive wall of rock, can be seen to the west from SR 159.

Kauai, HI – The oldest and northernmost island in the Hawaiian chain is draped in emerald valleys, sharp mountain spires and jagged cliffs aged by time and the elements. Centuries of growth have formed tropical rain forests, forking rivers and cascading waterfalls. Some parts of Kauai are only accessible by sea or air, revealing views beyond your imagination. More than just dramatic beauty, the island is home to a variety of outdoor activities including biking, hiking, surfing, snorkeling, scuba diving, and sightseeing.



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