Here’s the thing about steakhouses in Las Vegas: every major hotel and casino has one... and most of ‘em are really, really good. (And that’s not to mention all the ones that aren’t in a hotel or casino.) Deciding on the perfect place to sink your teeth into a tender piece of meat can be tough. If somebody would just put together a complete guide to Sin City’s best steak spots... oh, wait!
The 40 Best Steakhouses in Las Vegas. Yes, 40.
A new fine dining location from the same team that brought you upscale casual spots Honey Salt and Made L.V. It’s easily the best reason to visit Downtown Summerlin, an outdoor shopping plaza with a surprisingly strong lineup of restaurants.
What sets it apart: You might be getting the best-prepared steaks west of the Strip, but everyone keeps talking about the mac & cheese waffle, so don’t forget to order one on the side. Plus, the interior is designed to feel like a Hamptons summer party, with wide-open dining areas, tall ceilings, and white wooden beams holding the roof in place.
You won’t find a better restaurant this close to the Strip without actually being on the Strip. Once you figure out where the Royal Resort actually is, you’ll be glad you stopped by one of the best-kept secrets in Vegas.
What sets it apart: The atmosphere offers a little something for everyone, with fire pits on the patio, empty reels of film hanging from the ceiling, and a vintage Vegas style that feels modern at the same time. The wine menu is strong, but you’re even better off quizzing the bartenders about the latest cocktails they’ve put together.
SLS Las Vegas
The most upscale restaurant at the SLS resort is the latest offering from Spanish chef José Andrés, serving up an eclectic menu that goes far beyond what you’ll find at a traditional American steakhouse.
What sets it apart: Pull up a seat to the “meat bar” and choose your protein, from buffalo carpaccio and wild boar sausage to wagyu beef cheeks, wagyu steak by the pound, or a whole wood-fired pig. The menu is large and diverse for a steakhouse. Plus, it’s the only place you’ll find foie gras cotton candy.
Dinner isn’t complete without the signature popovers made with gruyere cheese, but the 28-day dry-aged New York strip is the best reason to return for a repeat visit.
What sets it apart: The Sterling Brunch on weekends gives you a chance to chow down on one slice of prime rib after another along with unlimited Perrier-Jouët Champagne, mimosas, and Bloody Marys.
The best place to grab a steak before a night at the club (it's next door to XS and just down the hall from Surrender), Botero is named after Colombian artist Fernando Botero, whose original artwork decorates the restaurant.
What sets it apart: Bring a date and share the double-cut rib eye chimichurri-style, with rosemary and thyme. Your choice of views includes the pool outside or a statue of an enormous naked woman inside.
A wide-open dining room just steps off the casino floor, Brand is more suited for a social energy rather versus a quiet, intimate evening with your date.
What sets it apart: The “Ultimate Steak for Six” is 120oz of awesomeness for $270. And no, you probably shouldn’t try to eat it all yourself.
Mario Batali’s Las Vegas steakhouse takes things up a level, perhaps more than anyone else, by picking meat that is hormone- and antibiotic-free while dry-aging porterhouse and rib eye steaks for a minimum of 90-120 days. An old steak is definitely a good steak.
What sets it apart: The Riserva program dry-ages steaks anywhere from 180 to 240 days at an offsite facility near the Strip. The off-menu cuts are sold by the inch; you won’t even know if they’re available unless you call the same day.
Found at the end of a long hallway, the Country Club is a quiet escape from the madness of the casino floor, serving prime cuts of beef that contrast with chef Carlos Guia’s New Orleans-inspired gumbo or shrimp & grits. The theme continues with a jazz brunch on Sundays with live music.
What sets it apart: An outdoor view that overlooks a waterfall, an 18-hole golf course, and Steve Wynn’s private villa.
Tom Colicchio’s first steakhouse in Las Vegas is known for simple recipes, with quality ingredients from small family farms, as well as a deep selection of Scotch, bourbon, and New World wines.
What sets it apart: The braised short rib is probably the best you’ll find at any Vegas steakhouse, but if you want to spend a few more dollars, check out the domestic or Japanese A5 wagyu cuts as part of a worth-the-money three-course menu.
Wolfgang Puck re-created his Beverly Hills steakhouse next to the atrium waterfall at the Palazzo with a diverse menu and a lively 60-seat bar where people short on time (or short on cash) can stop by for some small bites from the infamous “Rough Cuts” menu.
What sets it apart: A selection of house-made sauces are a nice complement for the larger cuts of corn-fed prime steaks, but the New York strip tasting menu, with three 2-4oz cuts of American and Japanese wagyu, should be savored on its own, without any added flavors.
It’s been around since the late '90s, which seems like several lifetimes for a Vegas hotel restaurant, but Emeril Lagasse’s steakhouse continues to pack in crowds, serving about 150 bone-in ribeyes each night.
What sets it apart: The steaks come with a Creole seasoning in a nod to Lagasse’s New Orleans roots and there’s a whiskey menu with more than 700 choices from eight different countries.
The only restaurant capable of giving Andiron competition as the best place to get a steak in the Summerlin area, Echo & Rig's emphasis is on quality cuts cooked over red oak. Each one is served with house-made garlic chips and a choice of sauces, but there are plenty of small bites and vegetables to order on the side, tapas-style.
What sets it apart: The in-house butcher shop is in full view next to the front door, with highly qualified professionals eager to share some info and history about that hunk of red meat you’re about to order for dinner.
New York-New York
The Las Vegas version of the NYC restaurant that claims to have served the first-ever New York strip back in 1927.
What sets it apart: The hustle and bustle of the casino floor tends to carry over into the restaurant, creating a fun atmosphere, and while the New York strip is the signature dish, you may enjoy the prime rib even more.
Off the Strip
A classic old-school steakhouse that has seen Frank, Elvis, and other notable Vegas legends pass through its doors over the years.
What sets it apart: Save room for the cherries jubilee or bananas Foster, which you can get because the GS has been around so long that it’s grandfathered into still being allowed to have an open flame in the dining room.
Paris Las Vegas
Gordon Ramsay’s celebrity and reputation are so strong, he was able to open three restaurants in Las Vegas within a single year. But Steak remains the crown jewel of his Vegas kingdom, offering a bright and flashy atmosphere to go with Ramsay’s famous beef Wellington.
What sets it apart: A Hell’s Kitchen tasting menu that allows guests to try dishes featured on the TV show.
Green Valley Ranch
A local favorite that is easily one of the best places to order a steak in the Henderson area, with an elegant dining room and the best selections of wagyu southeast of the Strip.
What sets it apart: The Kitchen Sink Caesar salad puts a creative spin on the old favorite with a horseradish dressing and shrimp, avocado, tomatoes, and hearts of palm thrown into the mix. As for steaks, the 20oz chateaubriand for two could be the single best reason to make the drive to Henderson.
Tom Colicchio’s second Las Vegas steakhouse can be found nestled among the lagoon and plant life of the Mirage’s atrium area.
What sets it apart: Every piece of meat is cooked over a wood or charcoal fire. Other perks include a deep whiskey menu and a chemical-free dessert menu that is among the very best (and cleanest!) in Vegas.
After conquering fine dining at the Bellagio, chef Jean-Georges Vongerichten gets a chance to play with fire a bit, cooking steaks over an open flame and lava rocks with Asian-inspired seasonings.
What sets it apart: The most tender cuts of wagyu-style beef from cows raised on the open pastures of Australia.
Forum Shops at Caesars
A restaurant with Miami roots that go back more than 100 years in the middle of a busy upscale shopping mall.
What sets it apart: Want an awesome filet, but usually find ‘em a little too small? Joe’s has a prime 16oz bone-in filet that can help create the world’s best surf n’ turf when combined with large stone crabs from the Gulf of Mexico.
The Detroit steakhouse fits in perfectly with the classic Downtown atmosphere of Fremont Street while serving up made-from-scratch pasta and other Italian dishes to go along with the 30-day aged cuts of meat.
What sets it apart: The only steakhouse not on the Strip that regularly offers cuts from Pat LaFrieda and Chicago’s Stockyard Premium. Taste the quality for yourself with the 32oz long-bone Andiamo tomahawk.
A French-inspired steakhouse with an emphasis on service, and decidedly American, corn-fed Iowa steaks aged for 28 days, plus some of the best patio seating you’ll find on the Strip.
What sets it apart: There are more than 60 different artisanal farm cheeses (to go with that first glass of French red wine) as well as a fresh-as-they-come oyster bar, but the highlight is the 32oz prime bone-in rib eye tomahawk, carved tableside.
Palms Casino Resort
A fun and lively social spot with a lounge area that’s among the best places to grab a drink... as well as a steak... before a wild night out in Vegas.
What sets it apart: The Cajun spice-dusted Delmonico rib eye offers a little extra kick to go with dinner, but the organic, grass-fed New York strip could be the top choice for those staying on the healthy side.
The Western outpost for a New York classic that’s one of the longest-running restaurants in the US and a home for dry-aged steaks from Pat LaFrieda. Don’t forget to add some truffle butter to the 24oz Gotham rib eye.
What sets it apart: Even the burger is 16oz of dry-aged beef.
The namesake restaurant of former mayor and mob lawyer Oscar Goodman has a one-of-a-kind view of historic Fremont Street from the second floor of the Plaza Hotel, which made it the perfect backdrop for a dinner scene in the movie Casino.
What sets it apart: Goodman himself hosts a regular dinner series every few months, sharing stories from the mob days. It’s some of the best entertainment you’ll find in Vegas while chowing down on a perfectly charred New York strip. Don’t forget to order a martini.
A more traditional steakhouse from Jean-Georges Vongerichten that’s less experimental than his spot at the Aria. It’s designed to feel like a 1930s speakeasy with a fine dining touch.
What sets it apart: One of the more romantic places to have a steak over a quiet dinner, especially if you can snag a table with a view of the Bellagio fountains.
Photos and furniture celebrating cowboy culture that wouldn’t look out of place in the middle of Texas.
What sets it apart: One of the best values in a casino that tends to attract locals, and one of the few places where you can get a dry-aged prime rib for less than $30. All steaks include a salad and baked potato.
It’s like taking a step into an Old World wine cellar. It’s hard to find steaks so good this far east of the Strip. They’re a good value, too. Even the porterhouse is just $36.
What sets it apart: The staff is unusually knowledgeable about wine, with each server required to take the Level 1 sommelier exam. So go ahead and let loose with questions about regions and varietals.
A party atmosphere with giant portions that are perfect for family-style dining... although you’re more likely to find a bachelorette party or rowdy group of businessmen than parents dragging along their children.
What sets it apart: The atmosphere is inescapable, with a DJ cranking music and plenty of eye candy in short dresses. But don’t overlook the best sliders in Vegas... made with wagyu patties, special sauce, cheese, Japanese pickles, and onions on a sesame bun. (Sound familiar?)
The best steakhouse in rural Nevada is the ideal pit stop if you’re in (or driving through) Pahrump.
What sets it apart: No surprises on the menu, but you’ll save more than a few bucks compared to the more well-known steakhouses on the Strip. That extra money could come in handy if you’re in Pahrump to visit the closest legal brothel to Las Vegas.
An under-the-radar steakhouse that’s tucked away on the second floor of Planet Hollywood, it’s not the only place with prime cuts of beef, but there are few competitors that can cook them so perfectly, with the right amount of charring on top.
What sets it apart: The bright-red dining room is covered in authentic flapper-era photographs that were found in the basement of the original Strip House in New York. Also, the black truffle creamed spinach is among the best side dishes at any steakhouse in Vegas.
Michael Mina has four restaurants in Las Vegas. This is one of them. It’s a steakhouse. And it’s awesome.
What sets it apart: A modern look that offers a nice contrast from some of the other more traditional restaurants at Mandalay Bay, along with a wood-burning grill and duck fat fries that are the perfect appetizer for any meal.
The restaurant looks out on the Lake of Dreams, a man-made body of water which is a spectacle in and of itself, regardless of what's on the menu.
What sets it apart: It’s one of only three restaurants in the US to serve certified authentic Kobe beef, making the famous chile-rubbed double rib eye more than just your average 42oz hunk of meat.
Red Rock Resort
A traditional steakhouse menu in a bright, modern dining room.
What sets it apart: Head outdoors to the patio, where there’s plenty of room and a view that overlooks the Red Rock. Pro tip: enjoy your drinks and appetizers there before heading indoors for the rest of your dinner.
Binion’s may not rent rooms, and it may no longer host the World Series of Poker, but it has slot machines, a machine to validate parking, and a glass elevator that will take you to one of the most historic steakhouses in Vegas.
What sets it apart: A sprawling view of Downtown Vegas from the 24th floor.
The Luxor is one of those casinos that doesn’t get a lot of love for what lies underneath its giant black pyramid. But Tender is a nice alternative to the average steakhouse, with a comfortable atmosphere and an eclectic menu that mixes things up.
What sets it apart: Dishes made with wild game, like bison, wild boar, elk, and venison. There’s also a large cheese selection and a menu of wine pairings for the latter.
The only thing in Circus Circus that everyone can agree is pretty darn good. In fact, it’s so good, it really belongs in a different hotel altogether. The carpet could probably be replaced, although it does add a little character to the vintage steakhouse atmosphere.
What sets it apart: The fun part is seeing the dry-aging room as you walk in, as well as a peek into the open kitchen area, where the steaks are cooked on a mesquite charcoal broiler.
Hard Rock Hotel & Casino
Upscale dining is made a little more fun than usual with a big, bright dining room and live entertainment in the bar. It totally fits the character of the Hard Rock.
What sets it apart: Go big or go home with the 35oz prime bone-in tomahawk rib eye dry-aged for 35 days. But if you insist on a fun alternative, the De Ville burger is the perfect "plan B," with a wagyu patty, cheddar, bacon, onion confiture, foie mayo, and truffle fries.
A classic old-school dining room with deep private booths that feel like private apartments.
What sets it apart: The porcini-crusted rib eye offers a little sweetness to go with the savory bite of your steak.
The perfectly cooked, prime Midwest grain-fed steaks are good enough on their own, but make sure to order the side of wild mushrooms. If you want to take a break from the steak, go with the fried lobster mac & cheese.
What sets it apart: Click here for the “Distinctive Dining” three-course deal. It’s one of the best steakhouse values in Vegas.
Located on the 50th floor, VooDoo is the perfect pre-party destination where you can not only get a prime 14oz New York strip, but also the infamous Witch Doctor cocktail, a fish bowl loaded with dry ice, juice, and five different kinds of rum. Dinner also gets you free entry into VooDoo nightclub.
What sets it apart: The best view from any steakhouse in Las Vegas. Its patio is also where you can hop on the VooDoo zip line and take a trip between the two towers of the Rio.
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Rob Kachelriess loves his steaks medium-rare... and his vegetables well done. Follow him on Twitter @rkachelriess.
1. Delmonico Steakhouse3355 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
2. Andiron Steak & Sea1720 Festival Plaza Dr, Las Vegas
3. The Barrymore99 Convention Drive, Las Vegas
4. Bazaar Meat2535 Las Vegas Blvd, Paradise
5. BLT Steak3645 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
6. Botero3131 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
7. Brand Steakhouse3770 Las Vegas Blvd, Las Vegas
8. Carnevino3325 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
9. The Country Club3131 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
10. Tom Colicchio's CraftsteakMGM Grand, Las Vegas
11. CUT By Wolfgang Puck3325 South Las Vegas Blvd, Las Vegas
12. Gallagher's Steakhouse3790 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
13. Echo & Rig440 S Rampart Blvd, Las Vegas
14. Golden Steer Steakhouse308 W Sahara Ave, Las Vegas
15. Gordon Ramsay Steak3655 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
16. Hank's Fine Steaks2300 Paseo Verde Pkwy, Henderson
17. Heritage Steak3400 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
18. Jean Georges Steakhouse3730 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
19. Joe's Seafood Prime Steak & Stone Crab3500 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
20. Andiamo Steakhouse301 Fremont St, Las Vegas
21. Morels French Steakhouse & Bistro3325 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
22. N9NE Steakhouse Las Vegas4321 W Flamingo Rd, Las Vegas
23. The Old Homestead Steakhouse3570 Las Vegas Blvd, Las Vegas
24. Oscar’s1 South Main Street, Las Vegas
25. Prime SteakhouseBellagio Hotel & Casino, Las Vegas
26. Silverado Steakhouse9777 S Las Vegas Blvd, Las Vegas
27. Sonoma Cellar1301 W Sunset Rd, Henderson
28. STK Las Vegas3708 Las Vegas Blvd. S, Las Vegas
29. Stockman's Steakhouse681 S Hwy 160, Pahrump
30. Strip House3667 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
31. STRIPSTEAK3950 Las Vegas Blvd. South, Las Vegas
32. SW Steakhouse3131 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
33. T-Bones ChophouseRed Rock Casino Resort Spa, Las Vegas
34. Top of Binion’s128 Fremont St, Las Vegas
35. Tender Steak & Seafood3900 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
36. THE Steak House2880 Las Vegas Blvd S, Las Vegas
37. 35 Steaks + Martinis4455 Paradise Rd, Las Vegas
38. Triple George Grill201 N 3rd St, Las Vegas
39. Vic & Anthony's Steakhouse129 Fremont St, Las Vegas
40. VooDoo Steakhouse3700 W Flamingo Rd, Las Vegas
Emeril Lagasse’s 150-seater steakhouse remains a Vegas crowdpleaser since its opening in the late 90s' . The menu is a mixture of French, Italian, and Creole influences and also boasts an exquisite wine menu comprised of more than 2,300 labels, mostly from smaller, biodynamic wineries. If vino's not your thing, good thing Delmonico's also houses nearly 600 whiskey selections.
Blending contemporary and classic, Andiron Steak & Sea presents patrons with the best of both worlds; perfectly cooked steaks and creative seafood plates that don't sacrifice quality. Owned and operated by big league LV restauranteurs Kim Canteenwalla and Elizabeth Blau, this upscale, flashy eatery brings refined East Coast style surf and turf to downtown Summerlin.
Despite being located in the desolate north end of the Strip, the Barrymore rewards dedicated visitors with a casual spot with fire pits on the patio, plush seating across two intimate dining areas, and empty film reels lining the ceiling. The menu is heavy on steak and wine, but the cocktail program is among the best in Vegas. Just ask the bartender for a suggestion and go with it.
If you have money to blow after hitting the casino floor, spend your chunk of change at Bazaar Meat. A luxe, shadowy and chandelier laden den of a restaurant, chef José Andrés makes sure that there’s plenty to keep high-rolling carnivores satisfied, from prime aged carpaccios and tartares. This spot also the only place where you’ll likely find foie gras cotton candy.
Inside Bally's, BLT Steak is serving up nothing but Bacon, Lettuce & Tomato sandwiches alongside steaks. Just kidding! They've got all the usual steakhouse favorites (aged NY Strip, seafood options like Dover sole) plus ridiculously good brunch eats like lobster tails and caviar. Yes, for breakfast.
Grab a drink and watch the girls line up outside XS. You’re also just steps away from Surrender and Tryst. There really isn’t a better place to scope out the nightclub action in advance.
This steakhouse is part Big Texan, part ultralounge: oversized bone-in/bone-out slabs of beef (plus make-your-own surf-and-turf with King Crab, jumbo shrimp, and/or Maine Lobster Tail), served in a wide-open, modern room with plush banquettes/booths and retractable glass windows looking out on the craps pit.
As the name might suggest, this Vegas resto helmed by Mario Batali specializes in meat and wine. In a town of countless upscale meat and potato joints, Carnevino gains the distinction of being one of the best steakhouses in Las Vegas. The upscale Italian fare Batali is known for also holds a prominent place on the menu.
The Country Club is a quite escape from the madness that is the casino and Strip, serving prime cut steaks as well as New Orleans-inspired fare.
Tom Colicchio's bronze- & leather- bedecked, pricey dry-aged beef temple offers cuts of meat like the Angus skirt, hanger, and filet mignon.
Helmed by resto mogul Wolfgang Puck, CUT is serving up modern twists on classic steakhouse faire in their modern, 160-seater nestled into the Palazzo. Stop by the 60-seat bar for innovative cocktails and bar snacks.
This Vegas steakhouse is based on the NYC original which claims to have served the first-ever New York Strip back in 1927, and it is (ironically) located in the New York-New York.
This Tivoli Village double-decker meat-haven boasts an in-house butcher shop on its ground level, ensuring you're getting the freshest steaks possible. The restaurant on the second floor offers a solid wine list in addition to their affordable cuts of prime, grass-fed steaks, plus boasts a killer outdoor view to boot.
Opened in 1958, GS's served some greats -- like Nat "King" Cole, Joe DiMaggio & Elvis Presley -- over the years, and's home to "The Best Steaks on Earth". ON EARTH!! So, twist your arm, guess you'll just have to go and see if that trademark's really true.
Celebrity Chef Gordon Ramsay's massive monument to American meats serves up top-notch cuts of steak in the Paris Las Vegas Hotel & Casino.
Set inside of the Green Valley Ranch Hotel, Hank's Fine Steaks is just 10 minutes off the Strip and one of Vegas's best steakhouses. The award-winning restaurant has a classic steakhouse menu with a wide selection of wet- and dry-aged cuts ranging from the 8oz filet mignon to a 42oz T-Bone (for sharing, of course), but their signature dish is the decadent Chateuabriand steak with seasonal vegetables. The atmosphere inside is sleek and elegant, with soft lighting, modern booths, and a long bar. Hank's is also known for their martinis and their happy hours, which make them a real favorite of the locals.
The third restaurant from Top Chef judge Tom Colicchio, this 220-seat steakhouse housed inside The Mirage cooks up quality, antibiotic-free meats over an open flame. The lighting here is dim enough to make your table feel like a personal restaurant, and contemporary decor touches like glass vases and wood accents elevate your dry aged rib eye meal into a sleek and polished dining experience.
From Michelin-tri-starred chef Jean-Georges Vongerichten, Jean Georges Steakhouse is a gleaming temple of meat, that amuses and accommodates with a glazed lava rock bar, an elevated semi-private dining room with kitchen-viewing portholes, and an expansive main eating area with black marble floors. As far as the main culinary event, expect mains like wagyu tenderloin, tuna tartare, and veal milanese.
Joe's has its roots in Miami, and has been serving up steaks and stone crab for over a century. You can find this incarnation in the busy Forum Shops on the Strip.
Traditional Italian fare leads the menu at this rustic-Old-Country-meets-American-steaks resto.
At this French-inspired steakhouse in The Palazzo you will find corn-fed Iowa steaks aged for 28 days, one of the largest selections of cheeses on this side of the planet (we're talking more than 60 farmhouse artisanal cheeses), and a full iced seafood bar that's as fresh as it gets. Not to mention an emphasis on high-quality service and the best patio seating you’ll find anywhere on the Strip.
Simulating the hip, celebrity-friendly energy of its host Palms Casino, N9NE Steakhouse serves gourmet cuts and fresh seafood, as well as a renowned s'mores dessert made with orange Grand Marnier and amaretto hazelnut flavored marshmallows with white and dark chocolate ganache-covered graham crackers. Though the dim lighting might hint at a classic steakhouse setting, a color-changing ceiling and caviar bar push for a trendier, VIP atmosphere.
Located within the cavernous walls of Caesar’s Palace, Old Homestead is the Vegas reincarnation of the famed Manhattan restaurant by the same name. The menu here is just as timeless: expect robust, juicy filet mignons accompanied by creamy bordelaise sauce and lighter classics like oysters Rockefeller Royale with Pernod crème. With a California-heavy wine list and interior that speaks to the heyday of mid-century Sin City grandeur (think crisp white table linens, plush red leather booths, sultry dim lighting), it’s a great spot for special evenings with your significant carnivore -- providing, of course, that both of you came equipped with fancy eveningwear and a reservation made long in advance.
The folks behind Oscar's deliver on their promise of "beef, booze, and broads" with a spicy, flame-charred spilotro steak, a wide range of cocktails, and, indeed, broads who roam the room and check on you during your meal. And while the concept may seem old-fashioned, the digs are contemporary and feature stunning views of the strip, golden chandeliers, and a completely glassed-in space that makes you feel like you're dining inside the world's largest snow globe.
Chef Jean-Georges Vongerichten's Prime is one of the many gems of the Bellagio, serving up traditional steakhouse fare with unexpected and creative sauces and condiments, like their crystallized onion tamarind glaze.
This midwest style steakhouse wouldn't look out of place in the middles of Texas with it's cowboy decor.
Tucked away in the Sunset Station Hotel & Casino, this steakhouse is committed to providing you with a top-notch wining and dining experience. So much so, all of their waitstaff are requited to take the Level 1 Sommelier Exam, meaning they'll definitely be able to call you out for ordering the second-cheapest bottle on the menu.
The Cosmopolitan’s fashionable steakhouse is designed to be a one-stop-shop for those looking for a fun night on the Strip with DJs, and of course, delicious meat-based dining.
If you happen to be driving through Pahrump, this is the best steakhouse in rural Nevada.
This steakhouse inside Planet Hollywood serves up all your traditional cuts of meat (22oz ribeye, filet mignon, etc) plus departures from the expected like jumbo shrimp and rack of lamb. Their dock-to-dish seafood program serves up line-caught fish so fresh it may have been swimming in the waters of Hawaii the day before. On any given day you can get some smoked crudo, pan roasted ono, or blackened white walu. Be sure to leave room for dessert, because their famous 24-layer chocolate cake has earned rave reviews from Food & Wine and more.
Michael Mina's STRIPSTEAK "redefines the classic American Steakhouse" with his creative takes on dishes that use slow-poached Wagyu beef and more.
Another dining outpost within the Wynn resort, the culinary breadth of Chef David Walzog’s SW Steakhouse reaches far beyond that of just steak. While the chili-rubbed double rib eye is the ultimate highlight of the menu, small bites like the black truffle cream corn and the sautéed Hudson Valley foie gras are equally decadent. Unlike other steak-obsessed spots in the area, SW also boasts solid vegetarian opens, like savory red quinoa and farro salads and rich entrées like roasted maitake mushrooms with eggplant caponata. The space manages to be cavernous while still feeling like a chic, classy bistro; diners seated at a table with views of the infamous “Lake of Dreams” and vibrant waterfall should feel especially lucky.
This steakhouse inside the Red Rock resort proves you can wander off the Strip and still get a good... Strip... steak. With dry-aged Prime beef plus grass-fed options, this meatery doesn't skimp on the luxury, also serving up a mouth-watering Chateaubriand for two.
Binion's may not host the World Series of Poker anymore, but this historic steakhouse with its fantastic views is as good as ever.
While steakhouses abound in the city of indulgence, TENDER manages to stand out with edgy decor that subs white tablecloths for glossy wood surfaces, and a contemporary lighting piece that resembles a collection of long, warped bulbs. They've got over six different variations of beef for you to choose from, plus they boasting the title of 2012's "Wine Spectator Award of Excellence."
With an old-school Vegas-vibe, THE Steakhouse may be inside Circus Circus, but you'd definitely be a clown to miss out on their traditional cuts of meat, ranging from a porterhouse to a filet mignon to a NY strip.
This steakhouse boasts white-shell wall sconces, B&W photography, and custom chandeliers & shelving covered in chrome. Oh, and delicious steaks, like their 35-day-aged Tomahawk.
Triple George Grill's got private booths that feel like studio apartments, giving their old-school digs a spacious feel. Rocking one of the most distinctive steaks in Vegas -- the Porcini Crusted Ribeye made with a sweet and spicy mushroom rub -- TGG brings classic cuts of meat to the next level.
The prime midwest grain-fed steaks are perfectly cooked, but if you want to take a break from the steak, go with the Fried Lobster Mac & Cheese.
Located on the 50th floor of the Rio Hotel and Casino, VooDoo offers a great two-for-one: yes, it's a crazy, party-all-night club and lounge where you can bottle service with the best of them. But the VooDoo is also a world class steakhouse and French resto with a Haitian twist (hence the name). Where else can you dance till and get a 14 0z. New York Strip in the same place?!