Get a look at famed crooner’s life, his luxury car collection, Aramus Arabians horses, and Louis XV Francois Linke antique furniture
What You'll Get
Choose from Four Options
- $20 for two admissions to the Wayne Newton Museum ($39.90 value)
- $28 for VIP mansion tour for one plus Wayne Newton photo souvenir ($55 value)
- $50 for VIP mansion tour for two plus Wayne Newton photo souvenir ($95 value)
- $99 for VIP mansion tour with exotic animals tour family package for four ($224 value)
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 2 per person, may buy 2 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Limit 2 per person, may buy 2 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Due to safety concerns for guests and animals, tours may be cancelled due to inclement weather. May be repurchased every 60 days. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Wayne Newton's Casa De Shenandoh
Wayne Newton was born in Virginia, but he's widely known as Mr. Las Vegas, and for good reason. In addition to performing thousands of shows in Vegas over more than 50 years, he's called the city home since 1966. Fans may have gotten a peek at his actual home on MTV Cribs, but now they can experience the opulent property up close with tours of Wayne Newton's Casa De Shenandoh. And fans aren't the only ones excited for the tours. A variety of publications are, too.
"The hundreds of pieces of memorabilia and photos on display in the museum and mansion were all chosen by Newton and his family. Letters from presidents (Newton and Ronald Reagan were close), notes and pictures from his many trips entertaining troops abroad, several of his custom, elaborately beaded and rhinestoned Nudie Cohn suits — almost every piece of Wayne Newton's long and storied career is there for all to see." – USA Today
"Casa de Shenandoah—a 52-acre ranch that now holds eight separate homes on manicured grounds, artesian ponds and lakes, and an exotic animal farm that includes a capuchin monkey and wallabies—has been the object of curiosity for years, hidden behind white walls and guard-gated gilded doors." – Travel + Leisure