This Las Vegas icon does an exceptional job of keeping up with its long-standing reputation.
With a towering row of fountains leading to its entrance, this hotel revolutionized the Strip when it opened in 1966. Now it's almost a city unto itself, with three enormous casinos, a celebrity-filled nightclub, four busy lounges and numerous restaurants. The casino is constantly expanding, and has added several suite towers, such as the rather regal-sounding Augustus Tower and the world's first Nobu Hotel to provide additional rooms for guests.
The rooms at the Augustus Tower are modern and spacious with amenities ranging from 42-inch plasma screen TVs to oversized soaking tubs. Nobu's rooms feature over-sized walk-in showers made with traditional black Umi tiles with multiple showerheads and a teak bathing stool (a fixture of traditional Japanese bathhouses).
Dining options include big name haunts like Nobu, Restaurant Guy Savoy and MR CHOW. The latter is destination dining at its best with a private elevator entrance, modern sculptured décor and the original (London) venue's signature family-style meals.
The casino's $95-million, 4,100-seat Colosseum houses major talents: Elton John, Celine Dion, Rod Stewart, Mariah Carey and the combined Reba McEntire and Brooks & Dunn.
For pure indulgence, head for the 50,000-square-foot Qua Baths & Spa, which features 51 treatment studios (including three deluxe Couples Suites), Roman tubs, Vichy showers, facial studios, massage studios and an Arctic Ice Room.
The elegantly decorated, state-of-the-art, 240,000-square-foot meeting and event facilities host a variety of large-scale functions. Of note are the two boardrooms featuring rich fruitwood paneling, alabaster and bronze chandeliers, and plush leather executive chairs. As for the shopping scene, the Forum Shops at Caesars Palace cater to the most luxe of desires.
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