NFR Rodeo 2018

NFR Rodeo 2018 : The Wrangler NFR transforms the look and feel of the “Entertainment Capital of the World.” Hundreds of cowboys and their fans will be in the Las Vegas valley this week. The 2018 Wrangler National Finals

NFR Rodeo 2018 Live Stream : Watch Wrangler NFR Rodeo 2018 Free TV

NFR Rodeo 2018

The Wrangler National Finals Rodeo rides into town Thursday for 10 nights of competition to determine the best riders, ropers and all-around-best cowboys and cowgirls in the country.

The final rodeo of the year is a competition among the 15 top money-winners in eight rodeo events — bareback riding, steer wrestling, team roping, saddle bronc riding, tie-down roping, steer roping, bull riding and barrel racing.It happens at the time of year around the holidays when Southern Nevada resorts once performed annual maintenance projects, closed showrooms and gave employees time off.

Hundreds of cowboys and their fans will be in the Las Vegas valley this week.The 2018 Wrangler National Finals Rodeo kicks off Thursdays.The 10-day event features numerous activities, including live viewing parties and drink specials.Cowboy Christmas will also be back at the Las Vegas Convention Center. It is free and open to the public.

a long and lean athlete from a small town in Montana enjoyed college basketball success in Dillon and later found fame as a cowboy in Las Vegas.Bridger Chambers is following in the footsteps of Brad Gleason, all right.

“Man it’s awesome, that’s the only way I can describe it,” said Chambers, a steer wrestler who Thursday night will compete at his first National Finals Rodeo. “It’s a dream come true and I’m trying to soak up every moment.”

In the mid-1990s, Gleason was a 6-5 forward from Ennis who starred on basketball teams at Western Montana College and in 1997 won a world championship in the bulldogging at the NFR. Chambers, who grew up in Stevensville and played basketball at what is now known as Montana Western, would sure like to follow Gleason’s example.“He was a very good basketball player,” said his coach at the time, now University of Providence coach Steve Keller. “He was hard-nosed, tough, could shoot the 3 or post up. A fierce competitor just as he is now. The stage down there will not be too big for Bridger. I expect him to be in the hunt, because I know he won’t be satisfied just by getting there.”

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