Since its conception as a Hollywood street stand in 1939, Pink's Hot Dogs has served as a refueling station for celebrities. Jack Nicholson, Ozzy Osbourne, and Kim Kardashian have all eaten its signature franks, either at the original LA locale or the new Vegas venue in the Planet Hollywood Resort & Casino. Today, two types of dogs populate the menu: classic dogs and Pink's special dogs. The first collection hosts traditional bun-and-beef offerings such as polish sausages, chili dogs, and Chicago-style dogs, onto which guests can pile their preferred toppings. The special dogs, however, defy convention. Inside the Three Dog Night's tortilla, american cheese, bacon, and chili surround a trio of hot dogs. Guacamole and jalapeños imbue the Spicy Mojave dog with southern zest, and the Showgirl dog adds sauerkraut and sour cream to its traditional fixings before wrapping itself in a bun or single fishnet stocking. Sodas, frozen pink lemonade cocktails, and a collection of domestic beers complement hot dogs of all kinds.
We have three convenient locations in Las Vegas—and have been a favorite of locals since 1990. It's a great place to hang out with friends and family, relax with co-workers after work, or catch a late night meal. We are known for our simple, but delicious food at very reasonable prices-- Open 24/7/365!
Located on the 50th floor of the Rio All-Suite Hotel and Casino’s Masquerade Village, VooDoo Steak affords its guests a hawk’s-eye view of the city's skyline. The view isn't the only reason to come; according to VisitLasVegas.com, chef Honorio Mecinas' menu of steak-house cuisine, some of which is prepared with an in-house dry-aging program, is worth a visit. Substantial cuts of high-quality meat are a major focus, and choices include bone-in wagyu tomahawk steaks and Black Canyon filet mignon. The Creole influences that appear in the decor also show up in shareable dishes such as lump crab cakes or zucchini-boursin beignets. As an added perk, diners get access to the VooDoo rooftop nightclub for no additional charge.
One wouldn't think a nightclub and a museum would have much in common, but a corner of the Luxor Hotel's commanding pyramid holds an obsessively researched collection of hundreds of artifacts from fin-de-siècle Europe. The fussy trinkets, risqué artwork, and old-fashioned bedwarmers all come from the 19th-century bordellos on which Cathouse's deliberately overheated décor was modeled. Neon lights catch fleeting glimpses of dancers and seamy history alike, shimmering through the dimly lit atmosphere as chandeliers, crushed-velour banquets, and vintage photographs thrum to the bass of live DJ sets. Like Congress, the nightclub designates one chamber for moving to Top 40, hip-hop, and dance beats and another for lounging, sipping top-shelf cocktails, and smoking hookah.
Made almost entirely out of ice, Minus 5 features a frozen bar top, frozen glasses, and frozen couches covered in deer skin. The novelty never wears thin, though; a resident ice carver changes up the scene every 6–8 weeks, perpetually crafting new sculptures and furniture pieces. Upon arrival, guests are outfitted with the jacket, gloves, and boots they’ll need to comfortably enjoy the crystalline wonderland, which in Fahrenheit, measures 23 degrees above zero. After entering, patrons can sip on a cocktail served in an ice glass and pose with the seasonally changing sculptures as a professional photographer snaps photographs that patrons may purchase.