Crossing Guards Urgently Needed for Start of School March 1

With the start of elementary school classes fast approaching March 1, dedicated individuals are urgently needed to serve as paid elementary school crossing guards across the Las Vegas Valley.

If you are interested in this rewarding part-time work, please call All City Management Services at (702) 675-3135 or visit Crossing guards are paid $15 per hour in unincorporated Clark County, Las Vegas and North Las Vegas. Guards are also being sought to serve in Henderson.

School hours vary across the valley, but crossing guards typically work about an hour in the morning around 7 a.m. to 8:30 a.m. and an hour in the afternoon around 2 to 3:30 p.m. All equipment including face masks is provided along with training. Successful applicants must be 18 years old, pass an agility and balance assessment, and complete a criminal background check.

 “Crossing guards play a critical role in public safety as we reopen our schools,” said Commissioner Michael Naft. “We need the community to step up now more than ever and sign up to become crossing guards.”

About 675 crossing guards are needed to serve at 430 intersections in unincorporated Clark County, Las Vegas and North Las Vegas. Guards are also needed at 148 locations across Henderson. Crossing guards are often able to work close to where they live.

The return rate for the start of school March 1 is currently about 40 percent, All City Management Services representatives said. In a normal year, the return rate for crossing guards might be 70 to 80 percent. Officials say they need those who are interested in serving their communities and protecting our youth to apply as soon as possible so that all school crosswalks can be staffed by the start of classes.


Clark County is a dynamic and innovative organization dedicated to providing top-quality service with integrity, respect and accountability.  With jurisdiction over the world-famous Las Vegas Strip and covering an area the size of New Jersey, Clark is the nation’s 11th-largest county and provides extensive regional services to 2.4 million citizens and 45.6 million visitors a year (2019). Included are the nation’s 9th-busiest airport, air quality compliance, social services and the state’s largest public hospital, University Medical Center. The County also provides municipal services that are traditionally provided by cities to 1.1 million residents in the unincorporated area. Those include fire protection, roads and other public works, parks and recreation, and planning and development.