McCarran International Airport

McCarran International Airport
McCarran International Airport
McCarran International Airport.png
Airport type Public
Owner Clark County
Serves Las Vegas
Location Paradise, Nevada
Hub for Great Lakes Airlines[1]
Elevation AMSL 2,181 ft / 665 m
Coordinates 36°04′48″N 115°09′08″W / 36.08°N 115.15222°W / 36.08; -115.15222Coordinates: 36°04′48″N 115°09′08″W / 36.08°N 115.15222°W / 36.08; -115.15222
FAA airport diagram
LAS is located in Downtown Las Vegas
Location within Las Vegas
Direction Length Surface
ft m
1L/19R 8,985 2,739 Concrete
1R/19L 9,775 2,979 Concrete
7L/25R 14,510 4,423 Asphalt
7R/25L 10,526 3,208 Concrete
Statistics (2010)
Aircraft operations 505,591
Passengers 39,757,359
Based aircraft 129
Sources: ACI[2] and FAA[3]
Entrance sign

McCarran International Airport (IATA: LASICAO: KLASFAA LID: LAS) is the principal commercial airport serving Las Vegas and Clark County, Nevada, United States. The airport is located five miles (8 km) south of the central business district of Las Vegas, in the unincorporated area of Paradise in Clark County. It covers an area of 2,800 acres (1,100 ha) and has four runways. McCarran is owned by Clark County and operated by the Clark County Department of Aviation (DOA). McCarran Airport serves as a hub for Great Lakes Airlines. It serves as a focus city for Allegiant Air and Southwest Airlines; McCarran is also the largest operation base for both Allegiant and Southwest. It is named after the former Nevada Senator Pat McCarran.

In 2010, McCarran ranked 22nd in the world for passenger traffic, with 39,757,359 passengers passing through the terminal.[4] The airport ranked 9th in the world for aircraft movements with 505,591 takeoffs and landings.[2] McCarran and the DOA are completely self-sufficient enterprises, requiring no money from the County's general fund.[5]

As of November 2009, Southwest Airlines operated more flights out of McCarran than at any other airport. Southwest also carries the most passengers in and out of McCarran. Southwest currently operates out of 21 gates, primarily in Concourse C. Since 2008, Canadian airline WestJet has become the largest international carrier at McCarran.[6]

The top five largest scheduled airlines at McCarran in number of passengers carried in the first 11 months of 2009 are Southwest Airlines (38.3%), US Airways/US Airways Express (11.8%), United Airlines/United Express (6.9%), Delta Air Lines/Delta Connection (5.6%), and American Airlines (5.5%).[7]

McCarran Airport has more than 1,234 slot machines throughout the airport terminals. The slots are owned and operated by Michael Gaughan Airport Slots. Reno/Tahoe International Airport also has 251 gambling machines both airside and landside.[8]

Maximum capacity for the airport is estimated at 53 million passengers and 625,000 aircraft movements. As McCarran is predicted to reach this capacity around 2017, Ivanpah Airport is planned as a relief airport.[9]



McCarran passengers wait for baggage, with aviation historical artifacts hanging above.

American aviator George Crockett, a descendant of frontiersman Davy Crockett, established Alamo Airport in 1942 on the site currently occupied by McCarran International. In 1948, Clark County purchased the airfield from Crockett to establish the Clark County Public Airport, and all commercial operations moved to the site of this airport. On December 20, 1948 the airport was renamed McCarran Field for U.S. Senator Pat McCarran, a longtime Nevada politician who authored the Civil Aeronautics Act and played a major role in developing aviation nationwide.

By this time, the airport was serving 1.5 million passengers a year, the location for the present terminals was moved from Las Vegas Boulevard South to Paradise Road, opening in March 1963.[10] The terminal, designed by Welton Becket and Associates and John Replogle, was inspired by the TWA terminal at JFK.[10] It ultimately became the basis for the United Airlines terminal at O'Hare International Airport seven years later.

In 1978, Senator Howard Cannon pushed the Airline Deregulation Act through Congress. Airlines no longer had to get the federal government's permission to fly to a city, but instead dealt directly with airports to establish additional routes. Just after deregulation, the number of airlines serving McCarran doubled from seven to 14.

An expansion plan called McCarran 2000 was adopted in 1978 and funded by a $300 million bond issue in 1982. The three-phase plan included a new central terminal; a nine-level parking facility; runway additions and expansions; additional gates; upgraded passenger assistance facilities; and a new tunnel and revamped roadways into the airport. The first phase of McCarran 2000 opened in 1985 and was completed by 1987.

McCarran International Airport's main taxiway.

Between 1986 and 1997, Terminal 2 was built where two separate terminals had been in the 1970s and 1980s; one for American Airlines and the other for Pacific Southwest Airlines.

In the 1990s all gates and check in counters were upgraded to use a common set of computer hardware. CUTE, Common Use Terminal Equipment. This eliminates the need for each airline to have their own equipment and allows the airport to reassign gates and counters without having to address individual airlines' computer systems. While portions of Los Angeles International Airport and San Francisco International Airport deployed CUTE prior to McCarran, as of 2008 it remains the only major airport in the USA that is 100 percent common use. (White Plains, N.Y., is also a 100 percent common use airport, though it has only eight gates.) McCarran's CUTE system also supports several airlines' use of the Cockpit Access Security System, or CASS. In Europe, and to some extent the Asia-Pacific rim, CUTE has been widely prevalent for much longer.

In 1998, the D Gates SE and SW wings opened adding 28 gates. The D Gates project is a modification to the original McCarran 2000 plan.

On October 16, 2003, the airport installed SpeedCheck kiosks which allow customers to obtain a boarding pass without having to go to a specific airline kiosk or counter. McCarran was the first airport in the US to provide this service and the first in the world to provide the service to all airlines from a single kiosk.[11][12][13] At the same time, 6 kiosks were activated at the Las Vegas Convention Center allowing convention attendees to get boarding passes on their way to the airport.[11] This system was enhanced to add printing of baggage tags in 2005.

Slot machines at the baggage claim

In 2003 the airport announced it was implementing a baggage-tracking system that will use Radio-frequency identification (RFID) bag tags from Matrics Inc. to improve air safety. The decision to implement the tracking system makes McCarran one of the first airports to use the RFID technology airportwide.

On January 4, 2005, the airport started offering wireless internet service at no charge. The signal is available in the boarding areas and most other public areas. While not the first airport to offer free WiFi throughout the entire facility,[14] the airport was perhaps the first major airport with free WiFi throughout[citation needed]. At the time, this was the largest (2 million square feet (180,000 m²)) free wireless Internet installation in the world.[15]

In 2005, the D Gates NE wing opened adding 10 gates.

On April 4, 2007, the consolidated rental car facility opened, located 3 miles (5 km) from the terminals (see Transportation section). The distance from the airport (including a segment of US Interstate 215) requires the facility be permanently linked via bus to the airport.

In 2008, the D Gates NW wing opened with additional 9 gates.

Due to Continental Airlines moving into the Star Alliance, along with cost-cutting moves at US Airways because of the 2008 night-flight hub closure, the US Airways Club was closed on September 13, 2009. All passengers flying on US Airways or United Airlines can access the Presidents Club in Concourse D starting on October 25.[16] Delta Airlines' Crown Room lounge had previously closed in 2001.

The US Airways night-flight hub operation, established in 1986 by predecessor America West Airlines, made the carrier McCarran's second busiest airline. Due to the 2008 energy crisis the night hub was closed in September 2008. US Airways closed its crew base on January 31, 2010.[17] On August 31, 2011, US Airways announced that it will keep shrinking its operations by cutting 40% of its flights out of Las Vegas. The airline plans to eliminate nonstop service to Boston, Dallas/Fort Worth, Fresno, Los Angeles, and San Francisco by early 2012 leaving the airline with only flights from Las Vegas to its 3 hubs in Charlotte, Philadelphia, Phoenix, and its focus city Washington Reagan National Airport.[18]

Terminals, airlines and destinations

Destinations with direct service from Las Vegas
USGS-image of the airport (circa 1994)
Southwest Airlines passenger gates
Welcome to McCarran airport sign at Concourse D
An Allegiant Air McDonnell Douglas MD-80 at McCarran International Airport (2009)

McCarran International Airport has two public passenger terminals. Other terminals service private aircraft, US government contractors, sightseeing flights and cargo.

  • Terminal 1 handles most flights and contains an overall 96 gates in four concourses: Concourse A (A1, A3-A5, A7, A8, A10-A12, A14, A15, A17-A24), Concourse B (gates B1-B4, B6, B8-B12, B14, B15, B17, B19-B25), Concourse C (gates C1-C4, C5, C7-C9, C11, C12, C14, C16, C18, C19, C21-C25), and Concourse D (gates D1-D12, D14, D16-D26, D31-D43, D50-D58). The McCarran International Airport People Movers connect the satellite concourses C and D with the centralized check-in and baggage claim areas.
  • Terminal 2 is used for all international as well as most charter flights into Las Vegas. It contains eight gates (T2-1 through T2-8), four of which are equipped with facilities for international flights. Upon completion of Terminal 3, Terminal 2 will close permanently and all international flights will move to Terminal 3.
  • Terminal 3, opening in 2012, will be used for all international flights as well as scheduled airlines. The terminal will contain fourteen gates (E1-E12, E14-15), with the easternmost six gates being used for international flights. A people mover system will connect Terminal 3 to Concourse D.

Airlines Destinations Terminal-Concourse
Aeroméxico Guadalajara, Mexico City, Monterrey 2
Air Canada Calgary, Montréal-Trudeau, Toronto-Pearson, Vancouver 2
AirTran Airways Atlanta, Indianapolis, Milwaukee 1-B
Alaska Airlines Bellingham, Portland (OR), Seattle/Tacoma 1-D
Alaska Airlines operated by Horizon Air Santa Rosa 1-D
Allegiant Air Appleton, Bellingham, Billings, Bismarck, Bozeman, Casper, Cedar Rapids/Iowa City, Colorado Springs, Des Moines, Duluth, Eugene, Fargo, Fort Collins/Loveland, Fresno, Grand Forks, Grand Island, Grand Junction, Grand Rapids, Great Falls, Idaho Falls, Kalispell, Knoxville [begins November 18], Lafayette (LA), Laredo, Lexington, Long Beach [ends November 28],[19] McAllen (TX), Medford, Minot, Missoula, Monterey, Moline/Quad Cities, Owensboro, Pasco, Peoria, Phoenix/Mesa, Pueblo, Rapid City, Redmond/Bend, Rockford (IL), Santa Maria (CA), Shreveport, Sioux Falls, South Bend, Springfield (MO), Stockton, Twin Falls, Wichita 1-D
American Airlines Chicago-O'Hare, Dallas/Fort Worth, Los Angeles, Miami, New York-JFK 1-D
Arkefly Seasonal: Amsterdam [begins June 7, 2012][20] 2
British Airways London-Heathrow 2
Condor Frankfurt 2
Continental Airlines Cleveland, Denver, Houston-Intercontinental, Newark, San Francisco 1-D
Delta Air Lines Atlanta, Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky, Detroit, Los Angeles, Memphis, Minneapolis/St. Paul, New York-JFK, Orlando, Salt Lake City 1-D
Delta Connection operated by SkyWest Airlines Los Angeles, Salt Lake City 1-D
Frontier Airlines Denver, Kansas City, Milwaukee 1-D
Great Lakes Airlines Ely,[21] Farmington (NM),[22] Merced,[23] Visalia 1-B[24]
Hawaiian Airlines Honolulu, Kahului[25] 2
JetBlue Airways Boston, Burbank, Long Beach, New York-JFK 1-D
Korean Air Seoul-Incheon 2
Omni Air International Honolulu
Seasonal: Anchorage
Philippine Airlines Manila, Vancouver 2
Southwest Airlines Albany, Albuquerque, Amarillo, Atlanta [begins March 10, 2012],[26] Austin, Baltimore, Birmingham (AL), Boise, Buffalo, Burbank, Chicago-Midway, Cleveland, Columbus (OH), Denver, El Paso, Fort Lauderdale, Hartford/Springfield, Houston-Hobby, Indianapolis, Jacksonville (FL), Kansas City, Little Rock, Los Angeles, Louisville, Lubbock, Manchester (NH) [ends January 7], Midland/Odessa, Milwaukee, Nashville, New Orleans, Oakland, Oklahoma City, Omaha, Ontario, Orange County, Orlando, Philadelphia, Phoenix, Pittsburgh, Portland (OR), Providence, Raleigh/Durham, Reno/Tahoe, Sacramento, St. Louis, Salt Lake City, San Antonio, San Diego, San Francisco, San Jose (CA), Seattle/Tacoma, Spokane, Tampa, Tucson, Tulsa
Seasonal: Norfolk/Virginia Beach
1-B, 1-C
Spirit Airlines Chicago-O'Hare, Dallas/Fort Worth, Detroit, Fort Lauderdale, Los Angeles, Oakland, Portland (OR), San Diego 1-B
Sun Country Airlines Minneapolis/St. Paul[27] 1-D
Sunwing Airlines Toronto-Pearson, Vancouver[28] 2[29]
Thomas Cook Airlines Glasgow-International, Manchester (UK) 2
United Airlines Chicago-O'Hare, Denver, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Washington-Dulles 1-D
United Express operated by SkyWest Airlines Fresno, Los Angeles, Palm Springs, San Francisco 1-D
US Airways Charlotte, Dallas/Fort Worth [ends November 29], Los Angeles [ends November 29], Philadelphia, Phoenix, San Francisco [ends November 29], Washington-National 1-A, 1-B
US Airways Express operated by Mesa Airlines Los Angeles [ends November 29], Phoenix, San Francisco [ends November 29] 1-A
Virgin America New York-JFK, San Francisco 1-B
Virgin Atlantic Airways London-Gatwick, Manchester (UK) 2
VivaAerobus Monterrey 2
Volaris Guadalajara, Mexico City 2
WestJet Calgary, Edmonton, Montréal-Trudeau, Toronto-Pearson, Vancouver, Winnipeg
Seasonal: Hamilton, Kelowna, London (ON), Ottawa, Prince George, Regina, Saskatoon, Victoria
XL Airways France Seasonal: Paris-Charles de Gaulle 2

Top Destinations

Busiest Domestic Routes from Las Vegas (LAS) (August 2010 – July 2011)[30]
Rank City Passengers Top Carriers
1 Los Angeles, California 1,022,000 American, Delta, Southwest, Spirit, United, US Airways
2 San Francisco, California 880,000 Continental, Southwest, United, US Airways, Virgin America
3 Denver, Colorado 862,000 Continental, Frontier, Southwest, United
4 Phoenix, Arizona 756,000 Southwest, US Airways
5 Atlanta, Georgia 728,000 AirTran, Delta
6 Chicago (O'Hare), Illinois 612,000 American, Spirit, United
7 Dallas/Fort Worth, Texas 597,000 American, Spirit, US Airways
8 Seattle, Washington 550,000 Alaska, Southwest
9 New York (JFK), New York 545,000 American, Delta, JetBlue, Virgin America
10 Salt Lake City, Utah 491,000 Delta, Southwest


At McCarran, there is a terminal devoted to cargo airline operations for:

Airlines Destinations
FedEx Express Memphis
UPS Airlines Louisville, Ontario

In 2004, McCarran handled 201,135,520 pounds of cargo.

Other terminal operations

  • Fixed Base Operators
    • Signature Flight Support, owned by BBA Aviation Services Group, provides services for private aircraft using McCarran. It also provides equipment and support to other airlines for aircraft types that do not normally fly into McCarran.
    • The Las Vegas Executive Air Terminal, owned by Eagle Aviation Resources, is being purchased by Macquarie Infrastructure Company. It provides services for private aircraft using McCarran.
  • Helicopter Companies:
    • Heli USA Sightseeing
  • The EG&G Airlift Terminal, operated by EG&G Technical Services. EG&G flies a variety of aircraft (including Boeing 737s) from McCarran to various U.S. Department of Energy facilities in southern Nevada. The contractors who use this service work at the DoE's Nevada Test Site and Tonopah Test Range.
  • Hughes Aviation
  • Quail Aviation
  • Scenic Aviation Sightseeing

Aviacsa had an office on the airport property.[31]


Ground transportation to McCarran Airport is from Tropicana Avenue (State Route 593) to the north or the Las Vegas Beltway (Interstate 215) to the south. Vehicles enter the airport via the McCarran Airport Connector, which includes Paradise Road/Swenson Street and the airport tunnel.

The airport is served by taxicabs operated by various firms. The airport is further served by RTC Transit, the public bus service of the Las Vegas valley. RTC buses stop at Terminal 1 outside the Zero Level.[32]

  • Route #108 provides service to Downtown Las Vegas & Bonnevile Transit Center.
  • Route #109 services the South Strip Transfer Terminal, the consolidated rental car facility, Downtown Las Vegas, Bonnevile Transit Center, & Maryland Parkway. Route #109 operates 24 hours a day.
  • "Westcliff Airport Express" provides direct bus service to The Strip around MGM Grand, New York, New York, Tropicana, & Excalibur Hotels as well as Las Vegas Premium Outlets North, Bonnevile Transit Center, Downtown Las Vegas, & Suncoast Hotel.
  • "Strip & Downtown Express" bus service along the Las Vegas Strip connects with Route 109 (south) at the South Strip Transfer Terminal between the hours of 9:00am & 12:30am. "The Deuce on The Strip" service connects with Route 109 between the hours of 12:30am & 9:00am.

The Consolidated Rental Car Facility, located 3 miles (4.8 km) from the airport at 7135 Gilespie Street, provides 5,000 parking spaces on 68 acres (280,000 m2) of land. A fleet of 40 buses provides free transportation from the terminals to the facility, which upon opening housed 11 car rental companies.[33] The Facility is not accessible by foot from the Strip. It is accessed by customers primarily via US Interstate 215, or by bus. Rental firms strongly advise customers to allow additional time to account for locating and driving to the facility, and the bus ride back to the airport. Advantage, Savmore, Payless, and Enterprise use an access control system based on single-use bar codes.[34] Participating agencies issue a slip similar to a slot-machine voucher which activates vehicle anti-theft devices in the rental lot, permitting the single vehicle to exit the lot.


As the airport continues through the process of upgrading and expanding.

Terminal 3

The new $1.6 billion Terminal 3 will be built in one phase. Its planned opening in June 2012 will provide 14 additional gates, including six designated for international travelers. Once the terminal opens, McCarran will have 117 gates. Like Terminal 2, it will be all inclusive providing bag claim, ticketing and parking facilities. Upon completion of Terminal 3, Terminal 2 will close permanently.

Terminal 3 will be the future home of all foreign flag carriers, Alaska Airlines, Frontier Airlines, JetBlue Airways, Sun Country Airlines, and Virgin America. Hawaiian Airlines and United Airlines will have ticketing and baggage claim facilities at Terminal 3, but will continue to operate in Concourse D. [1] In addition, it is speculated that the other airlines operating in Concourse D will have their ticketing facilities split between Terminal 1 and Terminal 3.

Las Vegas Monorail Connection

A plan to extend the Las Vegas Monorail to McCarran is under consideration. This proposed extension will add underground stations at Terminal 1 and at Terminal 3.[35] The part of the extension north of the airport will be elevated. This expansion is opposed by taxi and limousine services who garner significant revenues shuttling the public to and from the airport.[36]

Preceding station   Las Vegas Monorail   Following station
toward Sahara
Las Vegas Monorail
Harmon Ave & Koval Lane
Not Yet Constructed
toward MGM Grand

Other projects

  • Aircraft apron reconstruction and Terminal 1 rehabilitation (ongoing)
  • Runway Status Lights are being installed by the FAA on Runway 25R/7L with installation planned to be completed by March 2011.

Howard W. Cannon Aviation Museum

Concourse D Exhibits
Concourse D Exhibits

The Howard W. Cannon Aviation Museum is located on the Esplanade, Level 2, above the baggage claim area. This small museum is open 24 hours a day, seven days a week, and concentrates on Las Vegas airline history. Items on display include a copy of the first emergency vehicle that was used on the airfield. Admittance is free. A small branch of the museum is located at the D gates, and some of the other concourses and check-in areas also have small displays. The current curator of the museum is Mark Hall-Patton, a 20th century historian and administrator of the Clark County Museum, who has frequently appeared as an appraisal expert on the reality television series, Pawn Stars.[37][38]

Airport public art

Some of the public art displays in McCarran Airport includes:

  • Murals in McCarran International Airport D Gates (artists include Tom Holder, Mary Warner, Robert Beckmann, Harold Bradford)
  • Greg LeFevre's Flights Paths — in the D Gates rotunda's terrazzo floor
  • Tony Milici's steel and glass sculpture at McCarran's D Gates
  • McCarran's D Gates feature wall tiles of international skylines by sixteen Clark County fourth graders
  • Wildlife sculptures of Clark County wildlife at the D Gates, by David L Phelps

Airline lounges

The airport operates a VIP lounge in Terminal 2 for full fare first class passengers.

On July 12, 2008, Continental Airlines added a Presidents Club in Terminal 1, Concourse D located between gates 33 and 35 on the 3rd floor. This club is open from 5:30 AM to 12:30 AM daily. All US Airways Club, in addition to United Airlines Red Carpet Club members can use the Presidents Club in Concourse D.

A USO lounge for American service members was opened on November 11, 2010 in Terminal 1.[39]

Media appearances

  • McCarran Airport was featured during the cataclysmic destruction of Las Vegas in the disaster film 2012.
  • McCarran Airport was also featured in the 2001 Brett Ratner film Rush Hour 2 where Secret Service Agent Isabella Molina (Roselyn Sánchez), Secret Service Agent Sterling (Harris Yulin), Chief Inspector Lee (Jackie Chan) and Detective James Carter (Chris Tucker) fly from McCarran Airport.
  • McCarran Airport is featured in the 2010 video game Fallout: New Vegas as a post-apocalyptic base of operations (Called "Camp McCarran") for the NCR (New California Republic)
  • McCarran Airport is the setting for the climactic scene in the 1988 film Midnight Run with Robert DeNiro and Charles Grodin, directed by Martin Brest.


  1. ^
  2. ^ a b ACI - Traffic Movements 2010 FINAL
  3. ^ FAA Airport Master Record for LAS (Form 5010 PDF), effective 2008-04-10
  4. ^ ACI - Passenger Traffic 2010 FINAL
  5. ^ "Management's discussion and analysis" (PDF). pp. 15. 
  6. ^
  7. ^ Total Enplanded and Deplaned Passengers Year to Date 2009
  8. ^ "STATE OF NEVADA GAMING CONTROL BOARD Nonrestricted Count Report". 
  9. ^ Choate, Alan (11 June 2010). "Ivanpah Airport in a holding pattern". Las Vegas Review Journal. Retrieved 18 September 2011. 
  10. ^ a b Peterson, Kristen (2007-11-26). "Airport's art zone". Las Vegas Sun. Retrieved 2007-11-26. 
  11. ^ a b "Everyone is a Winner with SpeedCheck at Las Vegas-McCarran International Airport; First Multiple-Airline Check In System Makes Public Debut Today". Business Wire (CNET). 2003-10-16. Retrieved 2008-08-04. 
  12. ^ "Las Vegas Airport Unveils SpeedCheck". Panacea Publishing International Limited. 23 January 2007. Retrieved 28 August 2011. 
  13. ^ "First multiple-airline check-in system makes debut". Kiosk Marketplace. 2003-10-16. Retrieved 2008-08-04. 
  14. ^ Baskas, Harriet (2004-03-02). "Airports get onboard with free Wi-Fi". USA Today. 
  15. ^ Thayer, Gary (2005-01-04). "Las Vegas airport launches U.S.' largest free Wi-Fi network". Archived from the original on 2006-11-14. Retrieved 2007-05-04. 
  16. ^ "US Airways Club to close on September 13". 
  17. ^ US Airways Announces Strategic Plan to Strengthen Core Network
  18. ^
  19. ^ Hanson, Kristopher (October 1, 2011). "Allegiant Air leaving Long Beach Airport". Press-Telegram (Long Beach). Retrieved October 1, 2011. 
  20. ^
  21. ^ Mullikin, Patrick Timothy. Direct air service to McCarran International to begin May 15, The Ely Times, March 25, 2011, Retrieved 2011-03-29
  22. ^ "Time Table". Great Lakes Airlines. Retrieved 2010-04-24. 
  23. ^ Great Lakes Airlines Route Map,
  24. ^ "LAS". Great Lakes Airlines. Retrieved 2010-04-06. 
  25. ^ "Hawaiian Air To Fly Maui To Vegas". KITV. June 9, 2010. Retrieved June 9, 2010. 
  26. ^
  27. ^ Sun Country Airlines Route Map,
  28. ^ Sunwing Airlines Route Map,
  29. ^ McCarran International Airport Guide,
  30. ^ RITA, Bureau of Transportation Statistics, U.S. Department of Transportation. Las Vegas, NV: Mccarran International (LAS) Scheduled Services except Freight/Mail,
  31. ^ "DIRECTORIO." Aviacsa. Retrieved on January 23, 2011. "5757 Wayne Newton Blvd. Las Vegas, Nevada 89119"
  32. ^ "Getting to McCarran Airport". Regional Transportation Commission of Southern Nevada. Retrieved 5 September 2011. 
  33. ^ "Car renters consolidate in building near airport". Las Vegas Review-Journal: p. 1D. 2007-04-04. 
  34. ^ "McCarran Consolidated Car Rental Facility". 
  35. ^ Lawrence, Edward. "Monorail Looks to Expand to McCarran Airport". KLAS-TV. Retrieved 19 September 2011. 
  36. ^ LV cab, limo companies rap monorail
  37. ^ Episodes of Pawn Stars in which Hall-Patton has appeared include "Fired Up" (Episode 2.1); "Pezzed Off" (Episode 2.15); "Top Secret" (Episode 3.2)
  38. ^ Vogel, Ed (31 March 2008). "Chapel to be museum fixture". Las Vegas Review Journal. Retrieved 19 September 2011. 
  39. ^ Katsilometes, John (11 November 2010). "McCarran’s lounge act opens as USO takes over Terminal 1". Las Vegas Sun. Retrieved 30 September 2011. 

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