Top 10 best places to live in Nevada
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Top 10 best places to live in Nevada.
There are many places to travel in Nevada, but finding an affordable place to live is entirely a different subject. As you are going to Nevada not just for day trips but also to find an affordable residence for you and your family. You also have to transfer your office to the new city or place in the state of Nevada. Today, you will be discovering about the best places to live in Nevada. These cities or places are listed based on the quality of life people enjoy while living in these great cities of Nevada State. Other factors are employment rate, tax charges, environment, and safety issues.
1. Boulder City
2. Incline Village
3. City of Las Vegas
5. City of Henderson
7. City of Elko
8. Reno City
9. Sparks City
10. Fallon City
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TOP 10. Most Beautiful Small Towns in Nevada
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TOP 10. Most Beautiful Small Towns in Nevada: Virginia City, Ely, Austin, Genoa, Rachel, Lovelock, Tonopah, Caliente, Eureka, Minden
What Happens At BURNING MAN!?
So we went to Burning Man 2015! We drove an RV from Vancouver with a group of friends and stayed and lived in it for a week in the middle of the desert. It's really hard to describe the event as anything short of an alternate universe. Enjoy these snippets of our adventures!
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Winnemucca, Nevada Hotels
Join us as we set out to explore the hotels and motels of Winnemucca, NV. Winnemucca has hotels and motels to fit every budget from Motel 6 to the Best Western and the convenience of The Winnemucca Inn & Casino with 24 hour gaming and entertainment. There are also several hotel casinos to choose from. Winnemucca has over 1000 rooms to accommodate you, whether you are here enjoying one of their many annual events, partaking in the numerous outdoor adventures, or just passing through town. Click Here to explore the many adventures Winnemucca has to offer.
Exploring One Of The Biggest Abandoned Mines In Nevada: Part 1
Consistent with its status as one of the biggest abandoned mines in Nevada, it requires a hike of thousands of feet and a significant elevation decline just to get down to where the underground workings really begin at this massive mine… As can be seen near the start of this video, there are twin portals and passages running parallel down to the underground workings. Our guess was that this was because one passage was for traffic entering the mine and the other for traffic departing the mine. Deep underneath the mountain, the passages converge on a main hub from which drifts branch out in all directions. At the heart of this hub is a breakroom and a large workshop. A large drift takes off to the right from the workshop, while to the left a drift meanders away and another passage descends deeper into the bowels of the mountain. In this first video, we explore the hub of the mine as well as the workings taking off to the left from the hub. Following the descending passage, we were eventually blocked by flooding as the mine workings continue deep beneath the water level inside of the mine. One can only imagine how many miles of workings are under those dark waters. Fortunately, the other main drift taking off to the left was on a slight upward incline and so the water drained down and (mostly) out.
With the miles of underground workings at this abandoned mine stretching well into the double digits, one might expect there to be quite a lot of information available on this site. However, that is not the case. There is surprisingly little information to be found online and the various government agencies involved with this site have done a pretty thorough job of scrubbing references to it from their public databases.
All of these videos are uploaded in HD, so adjust those settings to ramp up the quality! It really does make a difference…
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Growing up in California’s “Gold Rush Country” made it easy to take all of the history around us for granted. However, abandoned mine sites have a lot working against them – nature, vandals, scrappers and various government agencies… The old prospectors and miners that used to roam our lonely mountains and toil away deep underground are disappearing quickly as well.
These losses finally caught our attention and we felt compelled to make an effort to document as many of the ghost towns and abandoned mines that we could before that niche of our history is gone forever. But, guess what? We have fun doing it! This is exploring history firsthand – bushwhacking down steep canyons and over rough mountains, figuring out the techniques the miners used and the equipment they worked with, seeing the innovations they came up with, discovering lost mines that no one has been in for a hundred years, wandering through ghost towns where the only sound is the wind... These journeys allow a feeling of connection to a time when the world was a very different place. And I’d love to think that in some small way we are paying tribute to those hardy miners that worked these mines before we were even born.
So, yes, in short, we are adit addicts… I hope you’ll join us on these adventures!
17 Strange Arrows Found Across America
From Nevada to across the USA you can see these strange concrete arrows from the airplain windown find out what they are!
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# 11 New Mexico Arrow and Beacon
Finding one of these concrete navigational arrows in tact, complete with the beacon at all is a rare experience while finding them in good condition is even rarer. This arrow and beacon landmark in New Mexico is incredibly lucky to still be standing.
# 10 Abandoned Lighthouse
Many of these constructions have not only fallen to the tides of time, but a lot of them were specifically taken apart during World War II to use as scrap metal in a time where resources were very limited. Most of the hunts which stored the generators that supplied power to the light towers have been torn down or become dilapidated, but this one in the middle of the desert has mostly survived its journey through the last 100 years.
# 9 Split Arrows in Walnut Creek, California
Some of the arrows wouldn’t just point to the nearest airstrip or towards the next arrow. Sometimes, they would be split into two tails and two heads like this navigation point that you can find near Walnut Creek, California. A split arrow would indicate a split in the route or a point where two paths would merge. Back in the day, these arrows were painted bright yellow, but since their heydey in the early 1930s, the yellow has faded and been replaced with graffiti.
# 8 Northern Nevada Arrow
Some arrows are bent at angles rather than straight lines. Like this concrete arrow in the middle of the Northern Nevada wasteland, which turns at a right angle. An arrow like this denotes a directional change in the air route for a plane. Seeing something like this really illustrates how rudimentary this system was. Imagine flying coach from New York to California where you have to hope your pilot can see the big arrows on the ground and get you to the right place at the right time. It feels almost cartoonish!
# 7 Lake Point, Utah Beacon
This navigational aid is found in Lake Point, Utah. It points towards Salt Lake City, the nearest airway and landmark from this point. Obviously, this one of the arrows that have fallen as time passes. The light tower that once stood here is now scrapped and long gone, leaving behind only a cracked concrete foundation being overtaken by plant growth.
# 6 Albuquerque New Mexico Arrow
This arrow west of Albuquerque is a lonely relic of a time before radio. It’s an isolated concrete landmark out in the middle of nowhere, which would look really mysterious if you weren’t aware of the history of these things. They almost remind me of the same impression you get from Stonehenge, a mysterious man-made monument seemingly in the middle of nowhere.
# 5 Concrete Arrow Near Anthony, Kansas
Some of the arrows have come to be surrounded by newer establishments as populations have grown and spread to new areas since their initial construction. This arrow near Anthony, Kansas has slowly turned into a landmark that points not towards the nearest airway, but a tree. Its usefulness has definitely expired, but if you really need to find this specific tree in the middle of Kansas, we have the landmark for you.
# 4 Crooked Arrow in Toole County, Utah
Some of these beacons found across the country don’t really follow that old phrase about being “as straight as an arrow”. Many of them are actually slightly crooked or curved, indicating a slight change in the route. Like most things, you can’t always drive in a straight beeline from point A to Point B.
# 3 Meacham, Oregon Arrow
This arrow in Meacham, Oregon is no longer in the middle of a random field in Meacham, Oregon. Now it’s in the middle of a random field in the middle of Meacham, Oregon near a random isolated house that is also in the midst of a field in Meacham, Oregon. Many of the places that were too desolate and unremarkable that needed the arrows in the first place have actually remained pretty undeveloped over the years.
# 2 Minneapolis Arrow
This arrow in Minneapolis has actually become really hard to see from the sky and is now mostly obscured by residential buildings and trees. However, it is still a very easily seen landmark from the ground. Now it doesn’t actually serve any real functional purpose as its was originally built. It is now a slightly glorified lawn decoration with an interesting origin story. Far removed from its glorious life as a waypoint for pilots.
# 1 Arrow Southeast of Indianapolis
However, most of these arrows despite being in more developed areas, are still visible from the sky. This one, just Southeast of Indianapolis, makes a really striking image in a geometric landscape, pointing towards a rigid concrete parking lot for nobody except onlookers seeing them through satellite imaging.
America's Largest Sea Cave Grotto
America's largest sea cave or grotto is located on the Oregon coast north of Florence at the famous Sea Lion Caves.
A brand new elevator installed 2 years ago allows you to descend 208 feet into the cave where Steller Sea Lions (and the occasional California sea lion) lives during the winter months.
Discovered in the 1880's this roadside attraction is one of the largest sea caves in the world.
Keep your wheels on the ground!
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First Class Traveler with Bob Principe - Virginia City Nevada
This is a Travel Show with Bob Principe called First Class Traveler. It features Bob Principe from The Home Show with Bob Principe and was shot in Virginia City Nevada, located in Washoe County.
This is one of many projects Bob Principe has done in the Reno Tahoe area and focuses on culture, occult, ghost towns, and travel destinations in the Northern Nevada and Northern California area.
The largest sea cave in north America
On my 8th grade trip, we went to channel islands to do some fun activities and explore the islands. On the last day, we visited the largest sea cave in north America.
Top Gun in Fallon Nevada
Mayor Ken Tedford of City of Fallon, NV talks briefly about The Naval Strike and Air Warfare Center (NSAWC) also known as Top Gun thanks to the popular movie.
Naval Air Station (NAS) Fallon is located in the Lahontan Valley of west-central Nevada, approximately 70 miles east of Reno and six miles southeast of the city of Fallon.
The Naval Strike and Air Warfare Center (NSAWC) was formed in July 1996 by the BRAC-driven consolidation of the Naval Strike Warfare Center (NSWC or Strike University), the Naval Fighter Weapons School (NFWS or Top Gun) and the Carrier Airborne Early Warning Weapons School (CAEWWS or Top Dome). The Center is an echelon two command reporting directly to the Chief of Naval Operations, and is the primary authority for graduate level aviation tactical development and training. NSAWC assets include 40 aircraft and over 1,000 personnel including contract range and aircraft maintenance personnel.
NAS Fallon was established as an Army airfield during World War II. The airfield was deactivated for several years after the war, and was reactivated in 1951 as a Navy Auxiliary Air Station. During the 1950's the facility was used jointly by the Navy and Air Force, and the runway was extended to provide the station with the longest runway at a Naval Air Station. Construction of new airfield structures during the 1970's and 1980's added a parallel runway, a new air traffic control tower, and new avionics facilities.
Naval Air Station Fallon traces its origins to 1942, when the Civil Aviation Administration and the Army Air Corps began construction of four airfields in the Nevada desert. As part of the Western Defense Program, initiated to repel an expected Japanese attack on the west coast, runways and lighting systems were built in Winnemucca, Minden, Lovelock and Fallon.