This article is the second in a three-part series on the Las Vegas Desert Bus, which serves as a temporary shuttle service between Las Vegas and the nearby Desert Mesa Golf Club.
It is an important part of Las Vegas’ annual summer golf tournament.
The Desert Bus was created in the 1970s to help Las Vegas golfers travel the desert for two to three days each year.
It has since become one of the most popular transportation options in Las Vegas, but it can be a difficult ride.
In order to help drivers who may be suffering from a lack of speed, safety and comfort, the DesertBus has undergone numerous changes, including adding a number of amenities and upgrades.
It now carries up to 30 passengers per trip, and it operates three times a day, seven days a week.
Drivers may choose to board the bus in a number to suit their needs, including on weekends and holidays.
There are a number stops along the way, including the airport and a popular location in Las Villas, which is a popular destination for tourists.
Driving on the Desert bus may be a bit of a challenge, but there are a few tips that will make it a great experience.
The bus will stop at the nearest stop to help ease the transition.
Drives must use a public right-of-way to access the bus, which also helps make the journey easier.
If you want to change your route or go faster, you may have to stop and wait at a designated stop.
Drips can be picked up from the nearest parking lot for $3.
If you are not driving a car, there are several places you can find food and drinks on board.
Some places will be open for lunch, but others are closed for business, or are not staffed by employees.
The Desert Bus also has a designated picnic area that is open to the public, with seating for up to four.
It also has restrooms and shower facilities.
There are also restrooms and a vending machine.
If drivers are unable to find a bus to take them to their destination, they can call the Desert Hotline at 702-477-7715 to reserve a seat for $7 per person.
It can be used from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., and it is open 24 hours a day.
The Las Vegas Sun also recently wrote about the Desert Sun, which was founded in the 1950s by the owner of a small newspaper, and continues to provide news for the desert.