Finding you the best rates...
10 expert recommendations
The neon lights of Las Vegas are disappearing and being replaced by LEDs and theater screens. To see the old Vegas—and not just a desert version of Times Square—head to the Neon Museum,... Full review →Due to heat, tours are offered in the morning and evening; be sure to book in advance.
It's overflowing with more than 100 pieces of vintage nonoperative signage that trace Las Vegas's unique physical history.
This collection of 150 neon signs dating from the 1930s—the largest in the world—is finally open. Full review →
The so-called Neon Boneyard has housed more than 80 relics of Vegas's neon sign history since it first opened in 1996. Full review →
Consider this Downtown museum the afterlife for old neon signs. Full review →
No other attraction is more archetypically Las Vegas than this, the “boneyard” where retired neon signs from casinos, hotels, stores, and more go. Full review →Nighttime tours are a special treat
This nonprofit project is doing what almost no one else does: saving Las Vegas' history. Full review →
The museum takes visitors on a sentimental walking journey, past the famed Hacienda Hotel's horseman and the golden bulbs of Aladdin's Lamp. Full review →
Founded in 1996, the Neon Museum is a non-profit organization dedicated to preserving and displaying neon signs, an iconic Las Vegas art form. Full review →
The Neon Museum preserves Las Vegas’ rich history through one of its most iconic art forms: the neon sign. This two-acre, outdoor museum is home to more than 200 neon signs dating from... Full review →