Category Archives: Downtown Las Vegas

Downtown Las Vegas is a quirky alternative to the Las Vegas Strip, with good gambling, a grittier vibe and a diverse collection of restaurants, bars and casinos. Downtown Las Vegas isn’t for everyone, but many locals and tourists enjoy it for the value, authenticity and lively atmosphere.

Sigma Derby is Done at MGM Grand

A popular, old-timey horse racing slot machine called Sigma Derby has finally been put down for good at MGM Grand.

Sigma Derby has a passionate following, and until recently, there were just two in Las Vegas (and possibly the country).

And then there was one.

An MGM Grand rep confirmed to us Sigma Derby won’t be back. The company said it has “done everything possible to prolong its active lifespan but that’s simply no longer possible.”

Sigma Derby MGM Grand

MGM Grand’s Sigma Derby was in its Level Up lounge for a minute. Guests were less than whelmed. It was moved back to the main casino floor for the remainder of its life.

That leaves just one Sigma Derby standing, the one at downtown’s The D Las Vegas.

Sigma Derby has built a fan base for a number of reasons.

There’s a communal element to the game, because up to 10 players can join in the fun. The cheering at Sigma Derby is about the only sound louder than a dice table in a Las Vegas casino.

Also, the machines only take quarters, so guests can play for an extended period of time (while enjoying free beverages) for relatively little cost.

The game is easy to understand as well. Players wager on two horses in each race. The horses they pick must finish first and second, in any order.

Sigma Derby

One of the great things about Sigma Derby is, no matter how much you drink, it’s hard to screw up too badly.

Noting the popularity of Sigma Derby, a company called Konami attempted to make an updated version of the mechanical horse racing game, Fortune Cup.

It’s fine. But it’s no Sigma Derby.

While fans of Sigma Derby will bemoan its passing at MGM Grand, we have to believe the casino is relieved to have it off the floor once and for all.

The machines break down frequently, and parts are nearly impossible to get, and many of the parts have to be fabricated from scratch.

Sigma Derby

Sigma Derby isn’t so much a slot machine as a cult.

In addition, casinos have moved away from coins to TITO (ticket in, ticket out) systems because of the cost of labor and maintenance involved.

Sigma Derby

You never know what people will grow attached to. Welcome to Sigma Derby.

It’s unknown how long the sole remaining Sigma Derby might last. The D installed Fortune Cup right next to the classic machine, possibly hoping customers would migrate to the new game so the old version could be retired.

That didn’t happen, and now there’s an additional incentive to keep Sigma Derby around. There’s major P.R. value in being the only game in town.

Downtown Grand Lends a Hand to Make Downtown Gateway a Thing

It doesn’t happen often, but when we get something wrong, we admit it. We got the downtown gateway wrong, it’s actually a thing.

“What’s the downtown gateway?” you ask, impertinently. It’s this.

Downtown gateway sign

The original Las Vegas sign may not be in Las Vegas (it’s in Clark County), but this one is. Long story.

The new downtown gateway was built by the City of Las Vegas to the tune of about $400,000. It replaces another welcome sign, inspired by the iconic “Welcome to Fabulous Las Vegas” sign on the south end of The Strip, smashed to bits by a bonehead in a truck in 2016.

When we first saw the gateway display, we thought it was fairly lame. All due respect, City of Las Vegas.

While it featured some of our favorite gambling things—dice, chips and a roulette layout—it very prominently featured two cartoon showgirls.

Downtown gateway

On the bright side, Googie stars. They’re the things floating over the “a.” You can never go wrong with Googie stars.

Not that there’s anything wrong with showgirls.

It’s just that showgirls are a somewhat antiquated symbol of Las Vegas, the last true showgirl show, “Jubilee,” having closed in 2016. The same year the “Welcome to Downtown Las Vegas” sign was destroyed. Las Vegas has no shortage of metaphors. Or ironies. Or analogies. Take your pick. We can never keep those straight.

Googie stars

If anyone ever asks what Las Vegas ninjas throw, now you know.

There was also a location problem.

The gateway was built where it was impossible to take a photo without getting a billboard in the background with an ad for a restaurant in the background. It was akin to the power lines at the welcome sign on Las Vegas Boulevard.

Downtown gateway showgirls

All the meh.

And we should also mention the fancy “Las Vegas” typography was taken from a logo the City of Las Vegas abandoned less than a year after it was unveiled.

Anyway, we figured the backward-looking display would be ignored by visitors, but over time, we’ve rarely passed the corner of Main and Las Vegas Boulevard without seeing tourists snapping selfies with the sign.

Hey, we can’t be right about everything.

Downtown gateway display

Great perk of this sign over the other Las Vegas sign: No lines.

In a completely cool move, Downtown Grand even changed up its billboard to enhance the photo op.

Props where they’re due, Downtown Grand took one for the team and made advertising secondary to giving downtown Las Vegas a much more “Grammable” photo.

Downtown Grand billboard

We actually don’t have an adequate supply of props to give to Downtown Grand for this classy move.

The gateway cost about $400,000 to construct, and morons are already finding ways to make it so we can’t have nice things.

Somebody stood on the “L” in Las Vegas and broke it. Word is the City designers are looking for ways to make the display elements more “durable.”

Downtown gateway sign

Please, people, it’s only been there three months.

We suggest the City of Las Vegas buy the billboard from Downtown Grand and swap it out with this one.

downtown gateway Vegas

Seriously, we know a guy who could make this billboard happen.

And, naturally, asshats wasted no time tagging the display.

Former Las Vegas Mayor Oscar Goodman once got into hot water for suggesting people who do graffiti should have their thumbs cut off. We knew there was a reason we’re such a big fan of Oscar Goodman.

downtown gateway

We checked all the pips on the dice. They’re good.

The City of Las Vegas isn’t done with its welcoming efforts, either.

The City recently started taking bids for an 80-foot-tall “double arch gateway” to complement the existing welcome display.

The location of the arch hasn’t been determined yet (it’s shown in two different locations in two renderings released by the City), but it’s expected to cost $2 million.

Downtown gateway arch

This seems the most likely location, at the intersection of Las Vegas Boulevard and Sahara.

The call for bids says construction of the arch will start in June 2019 and be completed by the end of 2019.

While downtown’s welcome display won’t ever be as iconic or popular as the Las Vegas sign known around the world, maybe it doesn’t need to be.

Downtown Las Vegas doesn’t aspire to be The Strip, and its welcome sign has a distinctive vibe all its own.

If you don’t have a chance to stop at the downtown gateway for a photo, we’ve got a back-up plan. This gem outside the new marijuana museum at Neonopolis might do the trick.

Downtown White Castle photo op

You’re welcome.

No visit to Las Vegas is complete without a metric ass-ton of photos, so get busy.

Make sure to check out our list of 25 Offbeat Las Vegas Photo Ops.

Golden Gate’s New High Limit Room Boasts Historic Surprises

Golden Gate has unveiled its new high limit room and guests can expect several surprises that highlight the casino’s colorful past.

Golden Gate high limit room

Same number of blackjack tables as before (three), but quite a bit more elbow room.

While the previous high limit room had only table games, now it boasts high limit slots as well. Note: Downtown, “high limit” is relative. Several of the slots are $1 machines.

The new high limit room (specifically, the slot machine area) integrates space previously devoted to the casino’s cashier cage. The cage has been relocated closer to the hotel’s registration desk.

But the games aren’t necessarily the most interesting aspect of Golden Gate’s new high limit room. That distinction belongs to several hidden gems guests are invited to discover during their visit.

For starters, there’s an unmarked door with an inconspicuous knob which serves as a sort of portal back in time.

Spoiler alert!

Golden Gate high limit room

Coincidentally, Inconspicuous Knobs was the name of our band in high school.

Behind the door is a section of the original brickwork of the Hotel Nevada, predecessor of the Golden Gate.

Hotel Nevada opened in 1906. The address: 1 Fremont Street.

Golden Gate high limit room

When it was built, Hotel Nevada was the only concrete hotel in southern Nevada.

Another charming surprise awaits nearby, tucked away in a hidden corner of the high limit room.

There’s an eye-catching photo op, a floor-to-ceiling “flapper,” but that’s not the surprise.

Golden Gate flapper

Fun fact: When the hotel opened, rooms cost $1 per day.

Next to the flapper, make sure to check out a fountain from the earliest days of the hotel.

It’s estimated the fountain was added in 1909.

Golden Gate fountain

It took hundreds of hours to painstakingly put these ceramic tiles into place. Then again, what the hell else did they have to do in 1909?

It’s unknown if the fountain was used for drinking, or if it was merely decorative, but it’s an utterly unique Las Vegas curiosity.

As you explore the Golden Gate’s high limit room, take special note of the archways.

Golden Gate arches

Arches utilize rigid, curved members to support loads. Architecture is hot.

The archways, too, are a nod to the casino’s history. Work crews realized early on the arches were an integral part of the building’s structural integrity.

Here’s a behind-the-scenes look at two of the arches before the build-out.

Golden Gate arches

“Best Las Vegas Blog” awards don’t just magically happen, you know. Things must be breached.

The arches inspired the design of the doorways—practically and aesthetically—between the table games area and slot machine area.

Golden Gate high limit room

If you’re a dude, you have to love dark wood. It’s the law.

Golden Gate’s new high limit room won us over immediately, not only because of its clever throwbacks, but because some of our favorite old-school Top Dollar reel slots were relocated from the main casino floor.

Hint: Never take the first offer!

Golden Gate high limit

You know where to find us.

The high limit room’s dark wood is very appealing, and the space manages to feel private while providing “windows” into the lively casino.

We especially like this framed window that looks out into the dice pit.

Golden Gate high limit room

You can call it “craps,” but the cool kids call it “dice.”

Another benefit of the new high limit room is it’s a good 30 decibels quieter than the main casino.

There are more surprises to come at Golden Gate.

The casino recently expanded into the former La Bayou casino, and another expansion took up the space previously occupied by Du-Par’s restaurant.

Next on the agenda at Golden Gate is a new sports book.

The casino is making the most of its tiny footprint, and remains one of our favorite places to play (and drink) in downtown Las Vegas.

Kudos to the Golden Gate for finding a way to provide shiny new things while giving a hat tip to history.

Golden Gate High Limit Room

[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit2.jpg]4900
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit5.jpg]4630
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit1.jpg]4260
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit3.jpg]3780
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit4.jpg]3620
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit6.jpg]3220
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit7.jpg]3240
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit8.jpg]3180
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit9.jpg]3090
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit10.jpg]3040
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit11.jpg]2670
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit12.jpg]2710
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit13.jpg]2740
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit15.jpg]2900
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit19.jpg]2720
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit14.jpg]2680
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit16.jpg]2420
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit17.jpg]2470
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/golden-gate-high-limit-room/thumbs/thumbs_golden_gate_high_limit18.jpg]2590

Construction of Downtown Welcome Display Gets Underway

The City of Las Vegas recently announced it would devote resources to a new gateway arch and welcome display, and elements of the latter are already being put into place.

Downtown Las Vegas welcome

Be nice to Denny’s. We didn’t see anywhere else to park for this photo op.

The welcome display, featuring dice, chips and a roulette wheel, sit at the intersection of Las Vegas Boulevard and Main Street, about a block from the Stratosphere casino.

Downtown welcome Stratosphere

The new display is a stone’s throw away from the Strat. Please don’t throw stones. This neighborhood has enough problems with projectiles.

According to renderings, the site will also sport two showgirls. Posts for the showgirls have also been put into place.

Here’s a look at the rendering.

Downtown Las Vegas welcome sign

We definitely didn’t notice the dice pip position has changed since this rendering was released. Because that would be weird.

The City of Las Vegas plays a big part in the display, which is only a little awkward because the City pretty much abandoned the logo in March 2017, presumably because it was too darned full of itself.

The logo cost $20,000 to develop.

Downtown Las Vegas welcome display

On a roulette wheel, those yellow triangles are called canoes.

Also in the works is a gateway arch. The City has been a bit vague about where the arch will end up, but it’s assumed it will stretch across Las Vegas Blvd. at Sahara Ave.

An alternative location for the arch could be at South 4th Street and Las Vegas Blvd., where a “Welcome to Downtown Las Vegas” sign was obliterated by a drunk driver.

No timeline for completion of the welcome area or gateway arch has been announced.

It’s also possible a timeline has been announced and we just ignored it. We’re defiant like that.

“Brilliant” at Neon Museum is an Illuminating Vegas Must-See

The Neon Museum is a national treasure, and now it’s even better with the debut of “Brilliant.”

“Brilliant” brings 40 vintage signs back to life through the miracle of projection mapping.

As you view photos and video of the new Neon Museum show, remember, not a single one of the signs actually functions.

Neon Museum Brilliant

There are few pursuits more noble than making neon glow again.

“Brilliant” is the work of artist Craig Winslow, and his digital skills and creativity are very much on display at the Neon Museum.

The signs aren’t just re-animated, they’re elevated. It’s reality, or more accurately history, heightened and amplified.

And speaking of amplification, “Brilliant” features about 20 songs by performers like Frank Sinatra, Elvis and others.

Neon Museum Lady Luck

“Luck be a Lady” kicks off the show and immediately activates the tear ducts. Allegedly.

“Brilliant” lasts about 30 minutes, but you’ll wish it would never end.

While photos and video aren’t allowed during the show, the Neon Museum, very thoughtfully, lights up all the signs at the end of “Brilliant” so guests can capture images.

Neon Museum signs

These weren’t part of the show, we just like old Vegas signs.

Here’s a glimpse at “Brilliant,” courtesy of the Neon Museum. And, no, video doesn’t do it justice.

We didn’t use the word “miracle” lightly.

“Brilliant” is a marvel of technology. Craig Winslow used photos and video to create a digital model of each of the 40 signs in the Neon Museum’s north gallery, basically an overflow storage area now put to much better use.

Winslow then created a light show that uses the defunct Las Vegas signs as projection screens. If you look closely, you can see that many of the bulbs on the signs are broken or missing, but during the show, the signs are better than new.

Binion's Horseshoe sign

You will be tempted to lick this, but don’t. Seriously, what is wrong with you?

Beyond replicating the pattern of the bulbs, the show also features film footage projected on the signs.

The eight projectors used in “Brilliant,” which is shown in the round, are housed in two 20-foot towers.

Part of the fun of “Brilliant” is trying to identify the signs and the casinos and other businesses whence they came.

Yes, people still occasionally use the word “whence.”

Neon Museum Brilliant

Talk about an odd couple. The ball is from a Denny’s sign, the bottom is from Flamingo.

Beyond the Lady Luck sign, our favorites included letters and Googie stars from the Stardust and the Binion’s Horseshoe, from a time before it was just Binion’s. Also gorgeous was a Golden Nugget sign, as well as one with the word “Famous,” once used by the Pioneer Club.

Stardust sign

We’ll take a partial Stardust sign any day.

The signs in “Brilliant” are nothing if not eclectic. There’s also the cowboy from Terrible’s (now Silver Sevens), a Liberace sign, one from Denny’s, another from O’Sheas and even one from the Sweetheart Wedding Chapel.

Brilliant Neon Museum

In 2017, Las Vegas experienced a 26-year low in the number of people getting married here. You go, rationality.

There’s even a Kentucky Fried Chicken sign in the mix. Listen for a chicken during the show.

“Brilliant” shows four times nightly, with tickets at $23. The price is even more reasonable ($15) for Nevada residents, those 65 and older, students and active and retired members of the military. The show is free to children younger than six.

The Neon Museum also offers a combination price ($42, or $32 for all the groups mentioned above) for “Brilliant” and the Neon Boneyard, which we not only recommend but consider a non-negotiable part of any Las Vegas visit.

Terrible's cowboy

Nobody was really clamoring for the Terrible’s sign to make a comeback, but just go with it.

Both the Neon Museum Boneyard and “Brilliant” require a reservation, so try being proactive for once in your life and book a ticket ahead of time. Go here.

Neon Museum Brilliant

Yes, it’s technically “Brilliant!” with an exclamation point. Not in this blog, however, we have sensitive hearing.

One of our favorite parts of visiting the Neon Museum isn’t actually inside the museum, it’s the welcome center.

The Neon Museum’s welcome center isn’t just a replica of the former La Concha Motel lobby, it’s literally the La Concha Motel lobby, and it’s gorgeous AF.

La Concha Las Vegas

The La Concha was designed by Paul Revere Williams, one of the first prominent African-American architects in the country.

The Neon Museum is about three minutes from downtown’s Fremont Street, or about a $6 Uber ride. Do not try to walk there, by the way. Fair warning.

In case we haven’t made it abundantly clear, “Brilliant” more than lives up to its name.

In fact, it’s so mesmerizing, we sort of want the whole world to be projection mapped.

Catch “Brilliant” at the Neon Museum and we guarantee you’ll fall in love with Las Vegas all over again.

Eureka Restaurant Opens on Fremont East and People Seem to Like It

The opening of Eureka restaurant on Fremont East was bittersweet for many denizens of downtown.

The chain restaurant opened in a space formerly home to the Beat Coffeehouse, a popular haunt until it closed in Sep. 2016.

Eureka restaurant

Downtown is a special place to have patio dining. You’re sure to meet new people, some of whom have little to no need of delousing.

Eureka opened just a few weeks ago (Feb. 12, 2018) and has been doing brisk business since day one.

We don’t exactly get what people like so much about the place, but far be it from us to tell others what to like. We’re Switzerland like that.

To get a feel for Eureka, imagine Claim Jumper, but without the kids.

Eureka Fremont Street

Bonus points if you can guess why Eureka should cross-promote with a Cirque show at MGM Grand. We’ll wait.

The menu at Eureka is made up of a lot of words we didn’t recognize, so we went straight for the Eureka American Cheeseburger.

At $11, the price is a tad aspirational. It’s downtown, after all, where some of the best burgers in Las Vegas reside. Specifically, at Binion’s and El Cortez, where great burgers run around $5.

Eureka

Our medium well burger was decidedly medium, and the meat had a funky aftertaste, but look how pretty we made it, anyway.

Burger aficionados will no doubt want to explore the menu further for items like the Bone Marrow Burger, Bison Burger, Jalapeno Egg Burger, Veggie Beet Burger and Fresno Fig Burger.

To us, that list pretty much represents the five circles of Hell.

We had better luck during another visit to Eureka, where we enjoyed a respectable pair of fried chicken sliders ($13.50).

Eureka Fremont Street

If “perfectly acceptable” is a compliment, then we’re giving Eureka a compliment!

The Mac N’ Cheese Balls are worth a try, and not just because we wanted to make our mom blush while reading this sentence.

Eureka

Think of the cheese as the yin and the macaroni as the yang. No real reason. We just wanted to see if you’d do it.

Other appetizers include Lollipop Corn Dogs, Truffle Cheese Fries, Cauliflower Bites and Crispy Glazed Brussels Sprouts.

Salads, sandwiches and tacos round out the Eureka menu.

The dessert menu is limited to a Bourbon Barrel Cake and American Chocolate Budino, but they looked tempting on their way to other diners.

One of the big draws of Eureka is its hooch.

Eureka boasts 40 craft beers on tap. We have never personally had a beer, but that sounds like a robust selection for those who imbibe in the rocketsauce. Which has to be a legit name for beer because we found it on the Internet.

Eureka Las Vegas

Beer and vaginas have about the same acidity levels. We are not making this up.

Eureka has a welcoming central bar perfect for solo diners who like slow, inattentive service.

Eureka has a slew of signature cocktails we look forward to trying on someone else’s tab.

Signature cocktails run the gamut, which is what we typically say when we don’t have time to actually read the menu.

Specialty cocktails run from $10-15, and the first we’re likely to try is the Electric Butterfly, which features a “buzz button,” otherwise known as a “Szechuan button,” the herb made famous in Las Vegas by the Cosmopolitan’s Verbena cocktail.

Eureka’s happy hour runs from 3:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m. to closing.

Eureka happy hour

For a mere buck off beer, it’s more of a “mildly amused hour” than a happy hour, but a discount’s a discount.

Overall, Eureka is an adequate addition to the restaurant and bar options on Fremont East. The atmosphere is lively without being too loud (unlike it’s neighbor across the street, Commonwealth, which has been known to implode an eardrum at 100 yards).

In case you’re unfamiliar with the Fremont East district, here’s a better look at one half of it.

Fremont East district

From left, it’s Park on Fremont, Evel Pie, Red, Vanguard Lounge, Therapy and Eureka.

As we said, Eureka is consistently busy, but it remains to be seen if that’s more the result of a honeymoon period than compelling fare or libations.

Our beer-swilling friends swear Eureka has one of the best selections in town, so give it a try and let us know what you think.

Eureka Restaurant at Fremont East

[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka_restaurant_fremont3.jpg]1240
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka_restaurant_fremont4.jpg]1000
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka9.jpg]820
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka10.jpg]890
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka11.jpg]840
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka12.jpg]760
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka13.jpg]790
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka14.jpg]1450
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka15.jpg]840
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka16.jpg]730
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka17.jpg]690
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka18.jpg]790
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka19.jpg]760
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka20.jpg]880
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka21.jpg]1110
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka22.jpg]2240
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka_menu2.jpg]2130
[img src=https://vitalvegas.com/wp-content/flagallery/eureka-restaurant-at-fremont-east/thumbs/thumbs_eureka_menu3.jpg]1810