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Old Maps of Nevada

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Vintage Nevada Maps
Nevada, known as ‘The Silver State’ following the discovery of the rich silver deposit, the Comstock Lode, in 1859, has countless beautiful old maps that illustrate its rich history.

In the Ted’s Vintage Maps archives, we have several old maps that spotlight almost all counties in the state of Nevada, including Clark, Washoe, Lyon, Elko, Douglas, Nye, Churchill, Humboldt, White Pine, and Pershing.The most commonly requested designs are typically for Las Vegas, Henderson, Reno, North Las Vegas, Paradise, Sunrise Manor, Spring Valley, Enterprise, Sparks, and Carson City.

To browse our collection of old Nevada maps, use the menu in the upper right of this page to sort by popularity, average rating, latest additions, or price.

If you are looking for a specific Nevada map not available here, contact us. We will gladly check our archives.
About Nevada
Nevada is largely desert and the driest state in the United States. Rainfall amounts vary across the state but overall are low. Death Valley, which has earned the moniker of the hottest place on Earth, is located in both Nevada and neighboring California.

You'll also find Lake Mead, the largest reservoir in the country, on the Arizona-Nevada border, about a half-hour east of Las Vegas. Lake Mead was formed when Hoover Dam was built in the 1930s during the Great Depression. President Franklin D. Roosevelt officially dedicated the dam in 1935. An interesting footnote in history about the Hoover Dam is that an entire city was constructed to house the dam workers and their families while it was being built. The town, called Boulder City, remains today and is one of two places in Nevada where gambling is prohibited (the other is the town of Panaca).

Nevada’s capital is Carson City, located just east of Lake Tahoe. Historic Virginia City, a town with old Victorian-style buildings that takes visitors back to the mining boom days of the 1800s, is northeast of Carson City, and just beyond is Reno.

Of course, you can’t mention the state of Nevada without talking about the Las Vegas Strip, where gamblers either win big, break even, or go home broke, celebrities and extraordinary performers entertain at mega-casinos, and the party never stops. What’s interesting about the Las Vegas strip is that it’s actually not within the Las Vegas city limits—it's instead under the jurisdiction of Clark County. Outside the main strip and past the off-strip casinos, you'll find sprawling suburbs and a myriad of businesses supporting Las Vegas residents.

Finally, although Nevada is nicknamed the Silver State after the Comstock Lode of the 1800s, today's it's actually the largest gold producer in the U.S. and a leading source of gold for the entire world. Major mining companies operate throughout Nevada, and the state has approximately 28 active gold mines. There's only one silver mine left in Nevada and it’s the Rochester Mine, the second-largest silver mine in the United States. A mine in Alaska is the leading silver producer.

Read More About Old Maps of Nevada

Vintage Nevada Maps
Nevada, known as ‘The Silver State’ following the discovery of the rich silver deposit, the Comstock Lode, in 1859, has countless beautiful old maps that illustrate its rich history.

In the Ted’s Vintage Maps archives, we have several old maps that spotlight almost all counties in the state of Nevada, including Clark, Washoe, Lyon, Elko, Douglas, Nye, Churchill, Humboldt, White Pine, and Pershing.The most commonly requested designs are typically for Las Vegas, Henderson, Reno, North Las Vegas, Paradise, Sunrise Manor, Spring Valley, Enterprise, Sparks, and Carson City.

To browse our collection of old Nevada maps, use the menu in the upper right of this page to sort by popularity, average rating, latest additions, or price.

If you are looking for a specific Nevada map not available here, contact us. We will gladly check our archives.
About Nevada
Nevada is largely desert and the driest state in the United States. Rainfall amounts vary across the state but overall are low. Death Valley, which has earned the moniker of the hottest place on Earth, is located in both Nevada and neighboring California.

You'll also find Lake Mead, the largest reservoir in the country, on the Arizona-Nevada border, about a half-hour east of Las Vegas. Lake Mead was formed when Hoover Dam was built in the 1930s during the Great Depression. President Franklin D. Roosevelt officially dedicated the dam in 1935. An interesting footnote in history about the Hoover Dam is that an entire city was constructed to house the dam workers and their families while it was being built. The town, called Boulder City, remains today and is one of two places in Nevada where gambling is prohibited (the other is the town of Panaca).

Nevada’s capital is Carson City, located just east of Lake Tahoe. Historic Virginia City, a town with old Victorian-style buildings that takes visitors back to the mining boom days of the 1800s, is northeast of Carson City, and just beyond is Reno.

Of course, you can’t mention the state of Nevada without talking about the Las Vegas Strip, where gamblers either win big, break even, or go home broke, celebrities and extraordinary performers entertain at mega-casinos, and the party never stops. What’s interesting about the Las Vegas strip is that it’s actually not within the Las Vegas city limits—it's instead under the jurisdiction of Clark County. Outside the main strip and past the off-strip casinos, you'll find sprawling suburbs and a myriad of businesses supporting Las Vegas residents.

Finally, although Nevada is nicknamed the Silver State after the Comstock Lode of the 1800s, today's it's actually the largest gold producer in the U.S. and a leading source of gold for the entire world. Major mining companies operate throughout Nevada, and the state has approximately 28 active gold mines. There's only one silver mine left in Nevada and it’s the Rochester Mine, the second-largest silver mine in the United States. A mine in Alaska is the leading silver producer.

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