previous arrow
next arrow
Slider

A Better Way to Choose a Vegas Strip Club

[]

If you're looking for information on the best strip clubs in Las Vegas, you just hit the jackpot, Jack. You've found the ultimate Las Vegas guide to girls peeling off their underthings in public.

Las Vegas Topless Clubs, Nude Clubs and More

There are 16 topless gentlemen's clubs in Las Vegas, seven clubs where the girls are on stage fully nude, ten casino shows that feature topless showgirls, bars and nightclubs that feature erotic entertainment, peep shows, swingers' clubs, 10 adults-only topless party pools, and a dozen male revues, including one where the guys dance nude.

We've got strip clubs with such an awesome number of drop-dead gorgeous dancers that the scene rivals the harem of the Sultan of Brunei. We've got strip clubs that offer private VIP rooms where you can close the door and get creative with the dancer of your choice.

We've got high-mileage lap dances, nude bed dances, shower shows, mud and oil wrestling, bikini bull-riding, pretty beaver contests, and Monday night football titty blizzards. We’ve got strip clubs that feature stacked dancers, others that feature big booty, and still others that feature 18-year-olds who can fly around the stripper poles.

We’ve even got high-end legal brothels an hour's drive from Vegas.

As a traveling man, I've been to strip clubs in just about every state in the U.S.—including Alaska and Hawaii—and a lot of other countries as well, and I've never seen another town like this one for strip clubs. The best strip clubs in Las Vegas are some of the best strip clubs in the world.

100% Honest Vegas Strip Club Reviews

At Topless Vegas Online, I cover it all. I give it to you straight and tell you exactly what you can expect. If I like a place, I tell you why. If I don't like a place, I tell you the problem. I list the prices for everything, and whether or not I think they're worth it.

Las Vegas Strip Club Costs, Etiquette, Slang and Local Laws

I also fill you in on how to avoid getting ripped off by the tourist traps, and provide tricks the locals use to have maximum fun at minimum cost. And if you're new to the Vegas strip club scene, you'll find guides to Las Vegas strip club etiquette, tipping advice, slang, and local laws.

How to Get the Most from Topless Vegas Online

If you're not familiar with Vegas strip clubs, start with the articles under "Strip Club Survival Guide" at the left. Once you know whether you're looking for a topless or nude club, or some other adult entertainment, check out the "Best Of's" at the top left.

Once you've narrowed down the clubs or shows that you're most interested in, check out their individual reviews for detailed information, hours, prices, and location. And don't forget to check out the free round-trip limo transport offered by many of the clubs. The clubs give free admission when you arrive at their club by their limo, no strings attached. That can save you $70+ to enjoy the pleasures of the establishment.

Zero Gamblers at Binion’s Vegas Last Night

Met a friend downtown last night.  We found zero — *zero* — gamblers on the table games at Binion’s.

The Fremont Street Experience was almost as bad, and he said it had been dead all week.  He’s staying at the Plaza.

Meanwhile, new shutdowns were expected from the Nevada governor last night but didn’t happen.  Maybe he has realized that there’s little left to kill off.

So the reopened Vegas strip clubs survive for now.

Who is Coming to Vegas Right Now?

The Unemployment Debit Card Tourist

Nevada Gov. Sisolak’s plan for turning Nevada back into a big cattle ranch appears to be progressing as intended.  Vegas tourism is not only way off in numbers right now, it’s way off from its usual level of clientele.  It’s something I’ve seen myself and have been hearing about from friends.  Now even Vital Vegas has remarked on it.

High-end tourism to Vegas has been decimated by the ban on travel from China, the UK and most of Europe.  And current Bat Plague restrictions that make a visit here much like a stay in a Soviet TB ward appear to be too much of a buzz kill for high-end tourists still allowed to travel here. (The casinos are now forcing people to put their masks back on in between sips of their cocktails.)

But restaurant Groupon coupon use is way up, and high percentages of people are paying at restaurants and hotels using unemployment debit cards.  So Vegas is apparently floating along on the thrifty backs of the unemployed, who may not have jobs again until 2022 or beyond.  Let’s hope those Coronabux keep flowing!

Also, a good number of the customers on the Strip appear not to understand how a sit-down restaurant works.  They try to place their food orders at the hostess podium.

Reportedly, the percentage of customers who tip food servers and cocktail waitresses has collapsed as well.  I will bet these servers are regretting giving up their own unemployment debit cards to return to work.

But there’s hope for them.  Wynn did a “force reduction” this week, with reportedly hundreds laid off, likely because Wynn isn’t an unemployment debit card kind of place.

But Circus Circus has announced layoffs too, and they are most definitely an unemployment debit card kind of place.

Construction is halted again at the Madison Square Garden “Sphere” at Venetian.  The issue is financial — reportedly nobody’s been getting paid since the start of the year and union lawsuits are piling up.

And Carl Icahn is busy turning Caesar’s into a Carl Icahn kind of place now that the merger is completed with Eldorado.  Reportedly, Icahn prefers more of a “meat and potatoes” operation for Caesars, with big cost reductions.  Maybe soon we’ll be able to use our unemployment debit cards at Caesars, but at Circus prices.

At least the new company plans to make job cuts as “compassionately and transparently as possible,” according to Chief Financial Officer Bret Yunker.

If you come, there aren’t many reopened Vegas strip clubs yet, but honestly, they are the best things going here at the moment, especially Palomino Club.  It’s like a trip back to before Bat Plague ever existed.

Howard Hughes, the ClA, the Mob and Las Vegas

Hughes’ Two Most Important Business Decisions:  Noah Dietrich and the ClA

Howard Hughes

We all know the story of brilliant businessman Howard Hughes, who made billions in the oil, movie, aviation, defense and casino industries.  But the truth is, Hughes was a terrible businessman.

Hughes’ best business moves were two critical personnel decisions:  the hiring of Noah Dietrich in 1925, and his decision to partner up with the ClA.  That decision happened no later than 1948, right after the ClA’s creation, but Hughes was likely involved with the OSS and/or various ClA predecessor intelligence units in the military and State Department even earlier, during the war.  The decision to partner up with the ClA made Hughes even more money than Noah Dietrich did.  But that decision to partner with the agency was also his worst.

Hughes was born December 24, 1905.  He inherited 75% of Hughes Tool Co., his father’s company, when his father died on January 14, 1924.  His father had invented a revolutionary oil drilling bit that pulverized rock instead of scraping it.  The bit was nicknamed “the rock eater.”  It got through rock at 10x the speed of any other drill bit.

Within a year of his father’s death, Hughes bought out the other 25% of the company from his relatives.  He also hired Dietrich, a CPA with a diverse business background in banking, real estate, and oil.  Hughes’ father, like Howard, was never much of a businessman despite his brilliant invention.  Dietrich took the company, worth $660,000 in 1925 (roughly $10 million in 2020 dollars), applied sound business and tax-saving strategies to it, and turned it into a $75 million company by 1930 (roughly $1 billion in 2020 dollars), enough to fund Hughes’ stabs at becoming a professional golfer, a movie producer, an aviator, and everything else.

Later, Dietrich won war production contracts for Hughes Tool, invested in real estate for the company, and automated its “hobby shop” style production line.  After the war, Hughes Tool made $285 million in profits under Dietrich’s management before Dietrich left the company after 32 years in 1957.  That’s roughly $2.4 billion in 2020 dollars.

Dietrich ran TWA for Hughes as well, for which Hughes paid about $1.4 billion (in 2020 dollars) for a 75% stake in 1939.  Hughes also paid a $1.1 billion penalty (in 2020 dollars) for mismanagement of the airline in the 1950s.  But Hughes sold his stock for $3.8 billion in 2020 dollars when he was forced out in 1965.  That’s another $1.3 billion that Dietrich made Hughes.

The value of Hughes’ estate when he died in April 1976 was $1.5 to $2 billion (roughly $7.5 to $10 billion in 2020 dollars), plus another $5-$6 billion in Hughes Aircraft ($25 billion in 2020 dollars), which had been spun off from Hughes Tool into a tax shelter called the Howard Hughes Medical Institute.  The “charity” donated virtually nothing to medical research during Hughes’ lifetime.

Dietrich had made Hughes about $5 billion of that (in 2020 dollars).  The rest of Hughes’ money appears to have come, in one way or another, from the ClA, and the ClA made sure they got it back.  Read more…

Palomino Club Las Vegas
previous arrow
next arrow
Slider