$22 for Two Round-trip Passes to Wendover Nugget Casino, Includes Two Buffets and Drinks ($40 Value)

Utah Trailways South Salt Lake City

$22
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$40 45% $18
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In a Nutshell

Travel to Wendover Nugget Casino in an coach bus with air-conditioning, reclining seats, DVD players, and receive two buffets with drinks

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 10 per person, may buy 10 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per pair per visit. Reservations required and subject to availability. Merchant cancellation/re-scheduling policy of 24 hours applies;(any fees not to exceed voucher price). Must be age 21+ with valid id to redeem. Valid only Sunday - Thursday, excludes holidays. Locations, schedule, and times can be viewed here. Entire value must be used in a single visit. May be repurchased every 30 days. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services. Offer is not eligible for our promo codes or other discounts.

The Deal

  • $22 for two round-trip passes to the Wendover Nugget Casino, including two buffets and drinks, ($40 value)

Notes on a Note: The Anatomy of a $1 Bill

According to the Federal Reserve, more than 10 billion $1 bills were in circulation in 2012—nearly a third of the total paper notes in circulation. Read on to learn more about our most pervasive currency.

The Front: Identifying Information

  • Presidential Portrait: The first president wasn’t actually the first to grace the $1 bill. That honor belongs to Lincoln’s Treasury Secretary, Salmon P. Chase, who appeared on the first $1 United States Notes issued in 1862. Washington didn’t make the cut until 1869, when historians finally unearthed the list of presidents before Fillmore.
  • Federal Reserve District: All US currency is issued by a Federal Reserve Bank in one of 12 cities, each corresponding to a letter and number—for example, Boston is represented by the number 1 and the letter A—that appear individually in several places throughout the bill.
  • US Treasury Seal: The seal of the US Treasury appears to the right of Washington. There are also two signatures of current officials: the US Treasurer on the left and the Secretary of the Treasury on the right. Since the design of the bill hasn’t changed since 1963, when the first $1 Federal Reserve notes were issued, these signatures are the only major aesthetic difference among bills from the last 50 years.

The Back: A Symbolic Seal

  • Great Seal of the US (obverse side): On the right side of the bill, an eagle holds an olive branch in its left talons and 13 arrows in its right. The number 13 appears, too, in the olive branch, stars, and stripes. Overhead, a banner flies the iconic phrase E Pluribus Unum, meaning “Out of many, one.”
  • Great Seal of the US (reverse side): On the left, the year 1776 in Roman numerals forms the base of the pyramid, whose 13 steps lead to an unfinished summit symbolizing the country’s ever-evolving state. As for the two Latin phrases, Annuit Cœptis means “God has favored our undertakings,” while Novus Ordo Seclorum means “a new order has begun.”

Customer Reviews

It's worth the money. The buffet at golden nugget isn't great. But the buffet price is still worth the money.
Melanie W. · July 8, 2017
Only thing is the buffet could be better
Michael F. · June 25, 2017
The host was great! Super friendly, fun games on the bus, and amazing perks. And they even offer a buy 10 rides get 1 free. This was a much better experience than what I had with another Casino Trip company in the area.
Tiffany M. · June 12, 2017

By purchasing this deal you'll unlock points which can be spent on discounts and rewards. Every 5,000 points can be redeemed for $5 Off your next purchase.