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Valley of Fire Tours

Explore the oldest state park in Nevada and see for yourself why it's called the Valley of Fire. Venture deep into the Valley of Fire in a luxury air-conditioned SUV to see the spectacular red sandstone formations up close, spot Native American petroglyphs, and explore famous viewpoints like Atlatl Rock, Rainbow Vista, and the Buffington Pockets.

Valley of Fire SUV Tour


Why Visit the Valley of Fire?

With just 300,000 annual visitors, the Valley of Fire offers a relaxing respite from the bustle of the Strip. With numerous viewpoints to explore, including Atlatl Rock, the brightly colored Rainbow Vista, Elephant Rock, and more, there's no shortage of adventure at the Valley of Fire. Keep a sharp eye for Native American petroglyphs as you explore the park!

If you're looking for an off-the-Strip adventure that's not far from Las Vegas, hop on a guided tour to the Valley of Fire to see it's spectacular red sandstone formations up close, all from the comfort of a luxury air conditioned SUV. Tours depart daily from the Las Vegas Strip.

The Valley of Fire is just 50 miles northeast of the Las Vegas Strip—only about an hour's drive. If you want to explore beyond the city limits but don't have time for a longer trip to the Grand Canyon, the Valley of Fire is a great alternative that will have you back in Vegas in time for your evening plans.

What You'll See at the Valley of Fire

Atlatl Rock

A single large boulder perched atop a sandstone outcrop, named after a petroglyph of an atlatl.


Remnants of the Valley's ancient inhabitants are abundant throughout the park. Some are 3,000 years old!

Rainbow Vista

Panoramic views of multi-colored sandstone—a distinct departure from the iconic red landscape.

Fire Canyon

White rock stands in stark contrast against the dark red standstone that characterizes the Valley of Fire.

Buffington Pockets

About an hour outside the Valley of Fire, with colored rocks, hoodoos, natural springs, and petroglyphs.

Bright Red Rocks

The Valley of Fire's characteristic bright red hue comes from iron oxide in the area's sediment.

Valley of Fire Travel Guides