Nevada Civil Practice
Costs allowed judgment creditor; memorandum of costs; motion to tax.
A judgment creditor may claim costs for one or more of the following items:
Statutory fees for preparing or issuing an abstract of judgment.
Statutory fees for recording, receiving or filing an abstract of judgment.
Statutory fees for issuing a writ of execution, or any writ for the enforcement of any order or judgment.
Statutory fees for issuing an order of sale.
Statutory fees of sheriffs or constables in connection with serving, executing or levying any writ or making any return, or for keeping or caring for property held by virtue of such a writ.
Costs or disbursements incurred in connection with any proceeding supplementary to execution which have been approved as to necessity, propriety and amount by the judge ordering or conducting the proceeding.
A judgment creditor shall serve upon the adverse party either personally or by mail, and file at any time or times not more than 6 months after the items have been incurred and before the time the judgment is fully satisfied, a memorandum of the items of the judgment creditors costs and necessary disbursements, verified by the judgment creditor or the judgment creditors attorney, stating that to the best of his or her knowledge and belief the items are correct, and that they have been necessarily or reasonably incurred in the action or proceeding.
Any party dissatisfied with the costs claimed may, within 5 days after the service of a copy of the bill of costs, file a motion to have the same taxed by the court in which the judgment was rendered, or by the judge thereof at chambers.