I think it may be beneficial to discuss what "SIDs" and "STARs" are.
"SIDs," or Standard Instrument Departures are now called "DPs," or Departure Procedures. These are charted or textual plans for transitioning from the terminal environment to the enroute structure. These transitions can be filed in flight plans. (The Jeppesen "Obstacle DPs" can not.)
STARs serve the same purpose, but are for transitioning from the enroute structure, to the terminal environment. STAR stands for Standard Terminal Arrival Route. These can be filed as well.
These are named for the main fix, or where all the transitions converge into one main route. The number listed after is the version - the number is changed when the DP or STAR is revised.
Here's an example: Say I'm flying from Las Vegas McCarran to my home base of Provo, UT (KPVU).
I could file my flight plan like this: KLAS OVETO3.MLF V21 FFU KPVU
Explanation: The OVETO3 DP is named for the OVETO intersection (Identified by 33NM DME from the Boulder City VOR on the 017 degree radial.) "MLF" signifies the Milford Transition. So, the DP takes you from KLAS, to the OVETO intersection, and then one of the available transitions takes you to the Milford, Utah VOR) The MLF VOR is one of the fixes along V21, which eventually leads to FFU, or the Fairfield VOR, which happens to be the IAF (Initial Approach Fix) for the ILS and VOR approaches at KPVU.
If I did not want to fly any published DP or STAR, I would put "NO DP, NO STAR" in the remarks section of my flight plan. If you use the term "DP" some folks might not know what you are talking about, because not everyone is up to speed on the change. So, you could still get away with calling them "SIDs."
Anyway, the larger, busier terminals, such as KLAX, have DPs and STARS. Nbirger mentioned the ones for LAX.
Hope this helps...
Jack @ AUS