Another stubborn remnant is the famed Tom Kelly Bottle House, constructed of nearly 50,000 medicine and booze bottles (there wasn’t much wood, but with all those saloons, there were plenty of those)—the oldest and largest of its kind in the nation. And then there’s the ghosts. We don’t know about any ghostly buildings, but the Goldwell Open Air Museum. This sculpture-filled, open-air museum was started in the 1970s by Belgian artists. The Museum houses a haunted representation of the Last Supper. There is also a LEGO-esque female, a 24-foot tall miner (and penguin) and many other surrealist visions that rise from the desert.🙈 
You can turn your ghost-town day trip from Rhyolite into an exciting sleepover by driving 70 miles north to Gold Point. The silver mining camp was booming in its golden age. There were hotels, saloons and a bakery. The trio of gentlemen that won the casino jackpot were able to use their earnings to restore the historic main street. Plus, you’ve got some of the darkest skies in the Silver State overhead, so the stargazing is primo. Have a great time with Gold Point’s past and stay overnight in Goldfield. Then, you can sightsee funky desert art as you make your way back home to Vegas. Alaya Lima (Pontianak, Indonesia), last revised this page 51 days ago 
“Ghost town.” Just that term alone intrigues with its mysterious, timeworn essence. A place once teeming with thousands of fortune-seekers, pioneers, and others trying to make their way in the mining towns that made Nevada the “Silver State”—and now not a single soul at all… except you and your fellow adventurers. There are more than 600 ghost towns in Nevada. As crazy as it sounds, that’s more ghost towns than actual populated ones, making Nevada an unbeatable destination for a solid, off-grid adventure with a hefty side of history. And whether you set off from Reno, Las Vegas, Elko, or anywhere else, you’ll find them waiting for you in every corner of the state. 
You may not know that Nevada has more ghost towns than the actual ones inhabited by people living. Nevada is home to more than 600 ghost towns – by that count, it would take you years, if not a lifetime, to explore all the ghost towns in the state. During the 19th century, Nevada’s population boomed under the mineral rush out West, earning the state title of the “Silver State”. Most of the new desert settlements that appeared during the rush ended up being abandoned after the mines closed down and people moved on. Many buildings such as houses, schools, post offices and saloons were abandoned. Some of these buildings were saved, so they offer an unforgettable experience to those who are willing to travel off the beaten track. Dylan Wood, Puducherry (India) on November 20, 2021. 
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Gold Point, also known as Lime Point or Hornsilver, was more prosperous than any other mining town. It continued to operate prolifically from the Great Depression through World War II, when nonessential mining had been halted. It was abandoned and almost forgotten after this. Herb Robbins of Las Vegas, who had visited Gold Point to fall in love with it, saved the town. Robbins and his friend purchased houses in the town for their own use, convincing other friends to follow suit. Robbins won big in Vegas and was able almost to buy all of Gold Point. Robbins set out to restore buildings. open them to the public
All while also acting as sheriff and fire chief. Last edited 1 week ago, by Kenyotta tilley (Mombasa, Kenya).