ISLANDVIEW CASINO AND RESORT FEATURES 561 AND IS LOCATEDAPPROXIMATELY FIVE AND ONE HALF MILES FROM GULFPORT ANDBILOXI REGIONAL AIRPORT. LOCAL ATTRACTIONS INCLUDE NEWORLEANS APPROXIMATELY 80 MILES AWAY AND THE MISSISSIPPICOAST COLISEUM AND CONVENTION CENTER APPROXIMATELY 10 MILESAWAY. HOTEL AMENITIES INCLUDE A FULL CASINO WITH OVER 1 000SLOT MACHINES AND 14 TABLE GAMES A BUFFET THAT OFFERS LIVEACTION FOOD STATIONS AND A DESSERT BAR COMPLIMENTARY VALETBELL SERVICES COMPLIMENTARY SELF PARKING AND 24 HOUR ROOMSERVICE.GUEST ROOMS FEATURE PILLOW TOP MATTRESSES HAIRDRYERS INROOM COFFEE FLAT SCREEN TELEVISIONS COMPLIMENTARY WIRELESSINTERNET ACCESS MULTI JET SHOWERS IRONS AND IRONINGBOARDS AND GILCHREST AND SOAMES BATH AMENITIES.
Though its name implies a quick chug or hurried meal, most customers tend to linger at Down the Hatch. That?s because the bar and grill offers scads of activities and creative Cajun-inspired bites to keep loungers happy long into the night. Most evenings here start at a dining room table, where alligator po-boys, smoky pulled pork, and Angus beef burgers are some of the menu?s biggest crowd-pleasers. As the food disappears from plates and more drinks get ordered, crowds diverge onto the brick patio or linger around the bar or jukebox. Amid the festive groups, there are even folks getting work done courtesy of the free Wi-Fi and the belief that the best writers are inspired by whiskey.
As chefs simmer authentic New Orleans shrimp étouffée and watch gulf shrimp blacken, chicken and andouille-sausage gumbo bubbles in a pot nearby, filling the kitchen with a spicy aroma. Marigny Brasserie’s menu earned a "good to very good rating" across the board from Zagat, thanks in part to its menu of creole favorites and its wine list. Diners at the bar can peer over at a stained-glass inset of the Marigny Triangle, while those who choose to eat outside can catch a glimpse of Frenchmen Street in person. On some nights, guests can taste spicy shrimp while listening to musicians tune guitars and fill their maracas with fresh bees.
Friendly bartenders have been serving up pints of Guinness to sports enthusiasts since Tracey's Original Irish Channel Bar first opened its doors in 1949. Decades of Irish paraphernalia line the exposed brick walls, which envelop guests as they sip brews at the lengthy wooden bar or bite into seafood-studded poboys and corned-beef sandwiches in vinyl booths. While 20 televisions document the progress of the day?s sporting events, diners can snag chalk from the pool table to prep their cues for a game of eight ball or to draw a mournful outline around an empty basket of fried okra.
Bruno's Tavern occupies three corners of Maple and Hillary, just as it did when it opened in 1934. But thanks to a four-year-long rebuilding project, the pub's collection of Tulane and Saints memorabilia hangs on new walls alongside plasma TVs. While watching games, patrons can sip 20 types of draft beer and tuck into debris po’ boys, Crystal hot sauce burgers, and Boudreaux sweet-potato fries with blue cheese, pecans, and golden raisins.