Neon Museum
Neon Museum
Neon Museum

Neon Museum Tours and Tickets

13 reviews

Many of the neon signs that once branded historic Las Vegas buildings have ended up here in the Neon Museum, also known as the Neon Boneyard. The museum has collected more than 200 discarded signs—including those from the Stardust, Moulin Rouge, Desert Inn, Aladdin and Flamingo—memorializing Las Vegas’ history and culture while also preserving an art form for which Las Vegas is famous.

  • 770 N. Las Vegas Blvd., Las Vegas, Nevada, 89101

Tours and Tickets to Experience Neon Museum

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Q:How long do you need at the Neon Museum?
A:General admission tickets to the Neon Museum include access for one hour. For most visitors, that's plenty of time to check out the open-air Neon Boneyard that houses the museum's collection of more than 250 signs, including some from the 1930s. Guided tours of the Neon Museum take 45 minutes.
Q:What is the best time to see the Neon Museum?
A:Visit the Neon Museum during the day to maximize the number of neon signs you see because not all signs in the Neon Boneyard light up. Or, consider coming at dusk: You'll have all the benefits of a daytime visit, but watch signs turn on as the light fades.
Q:Can I take photos in the Neon Museum?
A:Yes, you can take personal videos and photos at the Neon Museum using a phone, tablet, or point-and-shoot camera. Larger SLR cameras with interchangeable lenses are considered professional equipment and prohibited on self-guided or guided tours. For photos using SLR cameras, book a photo walk or portrait hour.
Q:Is the Neon Museum worth it?
A:Yes, the Neon Museum is worth it. Its collection of more than 250 signs is a trove of Las Vegas history that dates back to the 1930s. The Neon Museum is also a family-friendly activity close to the Las Vegas Strip, so it's an easy addition to your trip.
Q:How many signs are at the Neon Museum?
A:There are more than 250 signs at the open-air Neon Boneyard that holds most of the Neon Museum's collection. That number goes up if you count the incomplete signs at the museum—they have some 800 sign pieces salvaged from around 200 properties in Las Vegas, including casinos, cafes, and bars.
Q:Is the Neon Museum accessible?
A:Yes, the Neon Museum is accessible for wheelchair users. The open-air Neon Boneyard, where most signs are located, has a fine, crushed-gravel surface suited to powered and unpowered wheelchairs. Indoor spaces at the Neon Museum are also ADA-compliant, with accessible parking available at the museum's onsite lot.