Valley of Fire wedding package that includes; all Valley of Fire required permits, professional photographer, Wedding Officiant, limousine transportation, minimum digital images on USB with photo rights belonging to you.
You may have up to 6 additional guests (not including the wedding couple) at NO additional charge.
You will be in Valley of Fire State Park in Overton, Nevada for approximately 1 hour.
Plan on approximately 3.5-4.0 hours from limousine pickup from your hotel to limousine drop off back at your hotel.
Non-denominational minister with your choice of a civil or a religious ceremony.
There are five permitted wedding locations in Valley of Fire; your wedding and photos will take place in one of these locations.
After pick-up from your Las Vegas hotel, you'll enjoy a beautiful 1 hour ride to the scenic Valley of Fire State Park in a luxurious limo coach. Once you arrive at the park, there you will have your wedding ceremony and take photos before returning back to back to Las Vegas to celebrate (own expense).
A professional photographer, Valley of Fire entrance fees and wedding permits, Wedding Officiant, limousine transportation, and a minimum of 100 digital images on USB (with all non-commercial photo rights belonging to you) are included.
Valley of Fire is located in the Mojave Desert approximately 58 miles Northeast of the Las Vegas Strip. Valley of Fire is the oldest Nevada State Park and was dedicated in 1935. Valley of Fire State Park covers an area of approximately 35,000 acres. Valley of Fire was named for the magnificent red sandstone formations that were formed from great shifting sand dunes during the age of the dinosaurs more than 150 million years ago (Mesozoic Era). These brilliant sandstone formations can appear to be on fire when reflecting the sun's rays. Other important rock formations include limestone, shale, and conglomerates.
Valley of Fire is marked as Nevada Historical Marker #150 (Nevada's First State Park). Valley of Fire Road is the main road through the park. The 10.5 mile (16.9 km) road connects the east and west entrances of the park and was designated as a Nevada Scenic Byway in 1995.
Prehistoric people of Valley of Fire included the Anasazi, who were famers from the nearby fertile Moapa Valley. Their visits to Valley of Fire probably involved hunting, food gathering, and religious ceremonies. There are fine examples of rock art (petroglyphs) at several locations throughout Valley of Fire.