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New Dining and Entertainment OptionsApril 2, 2007 By: David Eisen Travel Agent
Rao's serves NYC flavor at Caesars; bowling at the Rio
Frankie No-No has said "yes" to Sin City. Caesars Palace, one of eight hotels in Las Vegas under the Harrah's Entertainment umbrella, opened up the 200-seat restaurant Rao's (877-346-4624) in December, a far cry from the original 11-table East Harlem establishment that still dishes out the best Mozzarella in Carozza this side of Italy—that's if you can get a reservation, which is tough unless you are willed one. Frank Pellegrino, co-owner of Rao's, is infamous for telling would-be diners: "No, no," when pressed for a reservation.
That terseness should change with the satellite restaurant,
which has two 10-table rooms, along with a banquet area totaling 200 seats. And
while the original in
seating time, the
outpost has multiple seatings. Reservations should still be made as far in
advance as possible.
Meanwhile, diners looking to work off some of Rao's pasta
can head over to the Rio Hotel & Casino and its Lucky Strike Lanes
bowling alley, which was officially opened earlier in March by Pure Management
Group, proprietors of the Pure nightclub at Caesars Palace and the sushi
restaurant Social House at Treasure Island.
Lucky Strike is a fusion of food, nightlife and sport, says
Robert Frey, managing partner of Pure Management Group. There are 10 bowling
lanes to roll on, as well as a full-service restaurant and bar. At night the
bowling alley feels more like a nightclub with music and drinking. The bar
features a raspberry cotton candy martini made with, you guessed it, actual
cotton candy. The 25-seat mahogany bar sits opposite the bowling alley and
flanks a 156-seat dining area. Keep in mind that after 9 p.m., the venue is
open only to guests 21 years of age and over.
One place open to guests of all ages, but perhaps most
appreciated by the older crowd, is the recently opened Restaurant Guy Savoy
(877-346-4624) on the second floor of
The flagship is in
but this outpost has already received consideration for a prestigious James
Beard Foundation award for best new restaurant in the nation for 2007.
acknowledged as one of the finest chefs in the world and his prices reflect his
mastery: the seven-course prestige menu costs $290 per person.
If you can still stand up straight after dinner, the Paris
Las Vegas is staging Mel Brooks' smash Broadway show, The Producers,
starring former Baywatch and Knight Rider star, David Hasselhoff,
in the role of the flamboyant director, Roger DeBris. Show tickets range from
$75.50 to $143.50 and can be reserved at 888-727-4758.
While Harrah's Entertainment is actively looking to
expand its products and upgrade its facilities (the Harrah's Hotel & Casino
is taking out rooms for renovations this summer), the company is also looking
for more ways to ingratiate itself with the travel agent community, says
Annette Weishaar, director of distribution and leisure sales for Harrah's
Entertainment Las Vegas region. "We are focused on the segment," she
says. Harrah's has predominantly targeted agents through wholesalers such as
Liberty Travel, GoGo and Marc Travel. However, a more direct agent approach is
in the works, which will include an e-mail campaign along with a number of
promotions. "We want to give value adds at our hotels," Wei-shaar
says. This could translate into food and beverage inclusions, spa deals and
two-for-one show discounts.
Other issues looking to be addressed include the possibility
of making direct bookings on each brand's web site commissionable. Currently,
rates are only commissionable if contracted through the global distributions
systems or if made by phone. "Agents prefer to book through the GDS,"
admits Weishaar, "but I think it could be a nice option. There's some
demand for it." Weishaar also says that Harrah's will add a dedicated
person to deal directly with retail travel agents by mid-April.