Wear Your Life Jacket to Work Day is Friday, and with it comes a reminder of the importance of water safety, especially when living close to Lake Mead National Recreation Area.
Tonight the public can witness something new: the Hoover Dam turning turquoise to help promote the fight against lung cancer.
Officials in Arizona have reached an impasse on a multistate agreement aimed at storing more Colorado River water in Lake Mead, but Southern Nevada Water Authority chief John Entsminger said he is confident the deal will still get done.
More than 7 million people visited Lake Mead National Recreation Area in 2016, generating a $369 million benefit to the local economy, according to a new report from the National Park Service.
The lower Colorado is the most-threatened river in America, a conservation advocacy group said in its annual report published this month.
One of the oldest buildings in Boulder City is getting some much-needed upgrades.
Local youngsters are invited to find out what it takes to be a park ranger and become an official Lake Mead National Recreation Area Junior Ranger at the annual Junior Ranger Day.
With snow piling up in the mountains that feed the Colorado River, the short-term outlook for Lake Mead has suddenly improved.
Hoover gets all the glory, but Nevada is home to more than 650 dams, nearly a quarter of which are classified as “high hazard” because of what could happen if they fail.