Vice President of Facilities
Randy Shingleton is vice president of facilities for the Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority (LVCVA), the destination marketing organization for Las Vegas and Southern Nevada that also owns and operates the Las Vegas Convention Center, one of the largest convention centers in the United States.
In his role, Mr. Shingleton is responsible for overseeing LVCVA’s Engineering and Client Services departments. Prior to joining the LVCVA in 2019, Mr. Shingleton’s extensive operations background included work at the University of Missouri-Kansas City (UMKC) as the director of facility operations, director of maintenance and operations for the Clark County School District (CCSD), and project engineer for Kiewit Construction/Reynolds Electrical and Engineering Company. Mr. Shingleton also served in the United States Air Force as an Air Force Captain at Peterson Air Force Base.
In his more than 25 years of experience in facilities planning and operations, Mr. Shingleton has proven his expertise by implementing a new $1.5 million computerized maintenance management system for CCSD and completing that project on time and $35,000 under budget. During his time at UMKC, Mr. Shingleton managed a team that was able to find creative ways to conserve energy helping save the university more than $900,000.
Mr. Shingleton was featured on the cover of Maintenance Solutions Magazine where he was profiled for his work in revamping CCSD’s maintenance department, which oversees the upkeep of hundreds of schools serving hundreds of thousands of students.
The LVCVA is charged with marketing Southern Nevada as a tourism and convention destination worldwide and with operating the 4.6 million-square-foot Las Vegas Convention Center. With 150,000 hotel rooms and 14 million square feet of meeting and exhibit space in Las Vegas alone, the LVCVA's mission centers on attracting leisure and business visitors to the area. The LVCVA also owns the Las Vegas Convention Center Loop, an underground tunnel designed by The Boring Company and the Las Vegas Monorail, an elevated 3.9-mile system with seven stops throughout the resort corridor.