The torrential rain that caused some of Las Vegas’ most Iconic hotels and casinos to be submerged in flood waters He died after finding two lifeless bodies.
The Clark County Fire Department said emergency services and firefighters found a man lying in flood waters Thursday night while clearing debris from a flood channel near Las Vegas Boulevard.
Another body was found on Friday in a flood control channel near the southern end of the strip.
It is not clear whether the deaths were a direct result of the flash floods at this time.
Thursday night’s intense rain devoured the iconic Strip’s casinos and restaurants, with video footage showing the city’s most famous venues, such as Caesars and Planet Hollywood, unable to pour water from the roof.
The Las Vegas Department of Public Safety said emergency services received multiple responses as a result of “heavy monsoon rain”.
In a statement to The Post, he said, “There were a total of 3 responses to vehicles that were stopped in flood waters.” “All occupants were evacuated to safety without any medical need or need for patient transport.”
“There were two other minor weather-related reactions, one for a fallen tree and another for damage to the roof in an apartment complex,” the statement said.
Video footage shared with The Post showed diners being showered with flood waters at Caesars’ indoor restaurant.
Caesars Entertainment declined to comment.
The National Weather Service has called it the city’s most “restless” summer monsoon season in a decade.
An entire swath of the city suffered major water damage on Thursday night as videos shared on social media showed the casino turning into a rain gutter.
The massive flooding also caused the city to suffer major power cuts as more than 17,000 NV Energy customers were left without electricity, 8news now Report.
The weather service says the last summer was in 2012. It said the storm could come by next week.
Las Vegas typically receives about 4.2 inches of rain per year. This year’s monsoon season has so far received 1.28 inches of rain. according to a tweet From Las Vegas City Hall.
Richard Henderson, a tourist who witnessed the floods at Caesars Palace, told The Post: “The sheer volume of water made a friend of mine very upset – she was very worried about the possibility of more water coming in or partially collapsing the roof.”
post with wires