Experience the thrill of the Ultimate Off-Road Adventure with Experience Days. Most things in Las Vegas depend on a roll of the dice or a turn of the card, but with our Off-Roading Adventures…you can’t lose!!!!

Whether it’s the 15,000 acres of aggressive and challenging terrain in Nellis Dunes or the mindblowing red sand formations in the Valley of Fire, you will be in for the ride of your life. Or maybe you would prefer to go off road in one of the most sophisticated all-terrain beasts on the road. Our Land Rover Driving Experiences give you a chance to put a Range Rover through its paces in beautiful Asheville, NC or scenic Carmel, Ca.

Feel like getting dirty?

Amargosa Off-Road Adventure
Dune Buggy Desert Racing
Dune Buggy Desert Ride

Land Rover Off-Roading at Biltmore Estate
Land Rover Off-Roading at Biltmore Estate: Full Day
Land Rover Off-Roading at Quail Lodge
Land Rover Off-Roading at Quail Lodge – Full Day

Mini-Dakar Off-Road Adventure
Nellis Dunes Off-Road
Of Fire Off-Road Adventure

Valley of Fire State Park is Nevada‘s oldest State Park. It covers an area of 34,880 acres (141 km²) and was dedicated in 1935.

Valley of Fire is located 50 miles (80 km) northeast of Las Vegas at an elevation of between 2,000 and 2,600 feet (610 and 790 m). It abuts the Lake Mead National Recreation Area at the Virgin River confluence. It lies in a basin 4 miles (6 km) wide by 6 miles (10 km) long, 15 miles (24 km) southwest of Overton, Nevada.

The rough floor and jagged walls of the park contain brilliant formations of eroded sandstone and sand dunes more than 150 million years old. These features, which are the centerpiece of the park’s attractions, often appear to be on fire when reflecting the sun’s rays.

The Valley of Fire derives its name from red sandstone formations, formed from great shifting sand dunes during the age of dinosaurs. Complex uplifting and faulting of the region, followed by extensive erosion, have created the present landscape. Other important rock formations include limestones, shales, and conglomerates.

Prehistoric users of the Valley of Fire included the Ancient Pueblo Peoples, also known as the Anasazi who were farmers from the nearby fertile Moapa Valley. The span of approximate occupation has been dated from 300 B.C. to 1150 A.D. Their visits probably involved hunting, food gathering, and religious ceremonies, although scarcity of water would have limited the length of their stay. Fine examples of rock art left by these ancient peoples can be found at several sites within the park.