Las Vegas Nevada Temple
43rd dedicated temple in operation
© 2004, Rick Satterfield. All rights reserved.
Address827 Temple View Drive
Las Vegas, Nevada 89110-2920
Telephone: (+1) 702-452-5011
ServicesClothing rental available
Cafeteria food served
NO patron housing available
NO distribution center nearby (Store Locator)
Announcement:7 April 1984
Groundbreaking and Site Dedication:30 November 1985 by Gordon B. Hinckley
Public Open House:16 November–9 December 1989
Dedication:16–18 December 1989 by Gordon B. Hinckley
Exterior Finish:White precast stone walls and copper roof and detailing
Architectural Features:Six attached spires with an angel Moroni statue
Ordinance Rooms:Four ordinance rooms (stationary) and six sealing
Total Floor Area:80,350 square feet
Sitting on the eastern edge of the city—far from the glitz and glamour of the world-famous Las Vegas Strip—the Las Vegas Nevada Temple is a spiritual beacon in the City of Lights. The six soaring spires rising from the building echo the arresting red desert peaks of nearby Sunrise Mountain. Flourishing flowers and trees adorn the verdant grounds of the temple. Visitors are welcome to walk the surrounding pathways to feel the peace that eminates from this sacred structure.
The Las Vegas Nevada Temple was the first temple built in Nevada.
The angel Moroni statue of the Las Vegas Nevada Temple faces east, away from the city, symbolically heralding the Second Coming of the Lord, Jesus Christ.
Natural light streams through the breathtaking floor-to-ceiling windows of the Celestial Room of the Las Vegas Nevada Temple, projecting miniature rainbows on the walls.
Following the announcement of the Las Vegas Nevada Temple, members of the temple district were asked to contribute toward construction. They enthusiastically answered the call, raising $11 million—428 percent of their assessment.
Over six thousand members attended the groundbreaking ceremony for the Las Vegas Nevada Temple in the Las Vegas Convention Center downtown. The program included a videotaped presentation of Church leaders and dignitaries at the temple site turning the earth with shovels earlier that day.
During the 23-day open house of the Las Vegas Nevada Temple, 297,480 visitors toured the edifice. More than 99,000 visited the missionary pavilion following their tour, and missionaries reported that teaching appointments tripled in the valley as a result of the temple's opening.
Dedicated in eleven sessions just before the Christmas holiday, the Las Vegas Nevada Temple was a fitting gift for the Savior of the World.
In 2012, a family history center opened in the building that had formerly housed a Distribution Services center on the grounds of the Las Vegas Nevada Temple.