Bone County is one of the counties belonging to the Las Venturas municipal government located to the west of Las Venturas city. The area's landscape consists of a large and expansive desert region with low to medium populous towns spanning across the harsh environment. The county covers the northern and northeastern parts of San Andreas.

It's connected to Tierra Robada via the Sherman Reservoir to the east and shares many of its sister-county's topography and landscape. However, unlike the Robada, Bone County has plenty of exports, tourist traps and sights. It is largely annexed to the greater Las Venturas area, which is why it's one of the most populous counties near the metropolis.

Bone County is largely considered to be Venturas' industrial and public works area, as many of the city's life sustaining projects are located here.


Bone county is a very sparsely populated area, with over 75% of the landmass being occupied by arid deserts. However the few towns that do dot the map are densely populated due to the demographical income that stems from Las Venturas. The average age for the towns in Bone county is 45, as the younger populace opts to live in the adjacent metropolis.

Of the 2000 something people that live in the county, over 50% identify themselves as having some native american heritage. Over 90% identify themselves as locals, meaning that although the county itself has some tourist attractions - very little people chose the towns as a tourist residence. About 83% state that they were born and raised there.


The county is one of San Andreas' most pivotal industrial zones, despite the projects within it covering a very small portion of the landscape. Approximately 95% of the life sustaining resource that keeps the boomingly large metropolitan area of Las Venturas running stems from the Sherman Dam, the Octane Springs and the Green Palms power plant & refinery, which sustain a large portion of Las Venturas' electrical supply. 

With its progressing reliability in the industrial market, Bone county has turned into the greater metropolitan area's "aorta" due to the large, uncovered and exploitable landscape, the many oil deposits and the very close proximity to a large entertainment center.