Enjoy Our Death Valley Tours from Las Vegas

A land of extremes, Death Valley is the largest of the national parks in the contiguous United States. Superlative in many ways, it is North America’s driest and hottest location, with the lowest elevation, 282 feet below sea level, on the continent.

Housed in the southeastern desert region of California, Death Valley’s geology is beautifully diverse: brilliant sand dunes, colorful badlands, sunken salt flats, and hidden canyons can be found amidst the Amargosa and Panamint Mountains. Dare you explore the desert on our Death Valley trips?

Despite its name, Death Valley is home to a wide variety of highly adapted plants and animals. Surviving where it seems none should, you can find animals such as coyotes, bighorn sheep, kit foxes, desert cottontails, and a plethora of reptiles on many Death Valley tours from Las Vegas.

Visiting Death Valley National Park is sure to leave you with an appreciation for this desert’s harsh beauty. There are plenty of Death Valley excursions to choose from that take in the highlights, including a view of the valley from Hell’s Gate, the Furnace Creek Museum, and Salt Lake.

Join Incredible Adventures’ Death Valley Day Tour to step into this otherwordly landscape. From the former goldrush Ghost Town of Rhyolite to the vast salt pan of the Devil’s Golf Course, our Death Valley guided tours introduce you to life in this Mars-like desert world.


For more than 1,000 years, the Death Valley area has been inhabited by ancestors of the Timbisha Shoshone people, a Native American tribe.

In 1849, the first white travelers came across this area on their way to the gold fields further north. They struggled immensely and were stuck in the inhospitable Desert Valley for weeks. It is said that the park’s name originated from this experience. As the travelers continued through the harsh land, one looked back and said, “Goodbye, Death Valley.”

From the 1880s to the early 1900s, mining ores in the area developed into a profitable business. Salt, borax, talc, silver, and gold were all discovered in the area. With the advent of mining and more tourism facilities, the natural spaces became threatened.

In 1933, two million acres in and around Death Valley were proclaimed a National Monument by President Herbert Hoover. The Monument and additional surrounding areas were redesignated into a National Park in 1994.

Mining was completely eradicated by 2005 when the last borax mine in the park was closed. Since then, the park has been untouched and nature has resumed its hold over this vast space.

Best Time to Visit

The ideal time to embark on Death Valley trips is between October and May due to the extreme heat in summer. Annual rainfall ranges from 1.5 inches in the valley to over 15 inches in the surrounding mountains.

In a good rainfall year, the valley blooms with a colorful display of wildflowers in the spring.

Featured Tour

Want a taste of what Death Valley has to offer? Try out our Death Valley Tour! This Death Valley Tour from Las Vegas ferries you through the most spectacular and mystifying sights that Death Valley has to offer.

See landmarks like Furnace Creek, Badwater Basin, and Zabriskie Point, before a comfortable return to Las Vegas in time to see the Strip lit up at night!

All Death Valley Tours

Death Valley
Nature Tour

Death Valley Day Tour

Our Death Valley Day Tour will take you to behold the desolate landscape of this amazing region in comfort.
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