Nevada Child Actor / Model Labor Laws Nevada Child Labor in Entertainment & Performing Arts

Child labor laws on Nevada and Federal levels have special provisions that apply to underage performers in the entertainment industry such as child actors, models, singers, etc. Due to the nature of the work and the established need for child performers, entertainment industry child labor laws tend to be less strict than general child labor regulations.

Regulation of child labor in the entertainment industry may include specification of whether or not employment certificates are required, mandatory consent from a parent or guardian, restricions on the type of work that can be done, and more.

Nevada's Child Labor Laws for Entertainment & Performing Arts

Nevada law does not regulate the employment of minors in the entertainment industry.

Under Nevada law, a work permit is not required for minors to be employed in the entertainment industry.

Child labor in the entertainment industry is regulated in Nevada law, under Ch. 392., Ch. 609.

Ch. 392 - Casinos or resort hotels employing minors in the entertainment industry for more than 91 school days must, upon request, pay for tutoring or other equivalent educational services.

Ch. 609 - Courts may require a portion of earnings be set aside for the minor in a trust.

Other Nevada Child Labor Laws

In addition to laws specifically regulating minors employed in the entertainment industry, Nevada law has a variety of regulations that cover child labor in general. To learn more, see Nevada child labor laws.

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