Take a chance on these

Jai alai players midgame at the Dania Jai Alai fronton. Photo: Dania Jai Alai

South Florida’s gaming scene has taken some big steps forward since the Seminole Hard Rock Hotel and Casino kick-started the scene with its opulent digs in summer 2004.

Las Vegas-style slots arrived in Broward County in November 2006 and cued a glitzy transformation for its fading pari-mutuels.

In summer 2007, Florida law expanded gambling even further: casinos can stay open 18 hours a day during the week and 24 hours on weekends – up from 16 hours every day. Casinos also can have as many as 2,000 slot machines, up from an earlier cap of 1,500.

Poker rooms now allow higher betting limits and soon the pari-mutuels will offer tournament jackpots similar to the Seminole casinos’ popular “Bad Beat” progressive jackpot.

Maximum betting limits for poker have been raised to $5, from $2; and casinos now can offer No Limit Texas Hold ’em non-tournament games, with a $100 buy-in cap. Re-buys are allowed.

Most recently, the casino features 71 tables offering Blackjack, Baccarat, Mini-Baccarat, Pai Gow Poker, Three Card Poker, and Let it Ride.

For Miami Jai-Alai, an old favorite has returned: high-stakes dominoes.

Lately, the prospect for even more gaming has surfaced. Voters in Miami-Dade County, who rejected Las Vegas-style slots at pari-mutuels in 2005, approved it the second time around in January 2008.

Casinos in Broward already offer Miami-Dade residents a look at what may come.

Gulfstream Park Racing and Casino and the Mardi Gras Race Track and Gaming Center (formerly Hollywood Greyhound Track), both in Hallandale Beach, have opened racinos – combined tracks and gaming rooms that downplay the old staples of horse and greyhound racing while raising the profile of slot machines and card games like poker, Omaha and Seven Card Stud.

The Isle Casino and Racing in Pompano (formerly Pompano Park Harness Track) debuted a $160 million casino in April 2007, while Dania Jai Alai expects to complete a $200 million casino complex in late 2008.

In Miami-Dade, though, the pari-mutuels are scraping by on card rooms and a clientele of hard-luck bettors. Miami Jai-Alai and Flagler Greyhound Racing and Poker are decaying, and without slots, they may not have much incentive to make improvements. (Although new poker and dominoes rules will definitely help.)

Calder is the exception in Miami-Dade. It still draws a sizable crowd, even without a poker room, and the facilities are well-kept.

A note on slots
The three Seminole casinos in Broward offer 24-hour gaming, progressive jackpot machines and permit smoking on property. Their slot machines are Class III, where guests play against the house.

What’s a pari-mutuel?
The term pari-mutuel refers to games where those who bet on the winner, say of a horserace or jai-alai game, share the stakes, as opposed to wagering against a “house” or single entity. A small percentage of pari-mutuel wagering goes to the management.

Seminole Hard Rock Hotel and Casino

The palace that bingo built is the biggest, brightest and busiest casino in South Florida. That was true even before it gained worldwide notoriety as the place where Anna Nicole Smith died in room 607 in February 2007 (though her room has recently been renovated and renumbered).

Not many casinos can attract a crowd that doesn’t care about gambling, but Hard Rock has made itself a destination, stocked with bars, restaurants, a spa, live music and the Seminole Paradise complex next door, which offers yet more restaurants, nightclubs, shops and a concert venue, Hard Rock Live.

Of course, the place wouldn’t be as successful without the gaming, and there’s lots of it – 71 tables offering Blackjack, Baccarat, Mini-Baccarat, Pai Gow Poker, Three Card Poker, and Let it Ride; more than 2,500 of the most popular Vegas-style slots and games are available to play on its 145,000-square-foot casino floor including Multi-Area Progressive Jackpots and Mega Jackpots.

The Poker Room at Seminole Paradise is a 12,000-square-foot private room offering no-limit Texas Hold ‘em, limit Texas Hold ’em, Seven Card Stud and two dollar and four dollar limit Omaha Hi Lo games. The casino offers a non-smoking room and a high-limit gaming room with a cashier booth, check cashing services, and safe deposit boxes. The high-limit room also includes a VIP Plum Lounge exclusive area for loyal Seminole Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Players Club members and a celebrity show kitchen.

If you’re down on your luck, check out the 600 pieces of rock ‘n’ roll memorabilia displayed throughout the hotel, casino and restaurant. The collection is akin to a museum of popular culture.
One Seminole Way, Hollywood; 954-327-7625. seminolehardrockhollywood.com

Open 24 hours, everyday
Admission: Free
Parking: Free, two parking garages, one lot, valet available. Be warned, parking is scarce on weekend nights.
Gaming: Class III (Vegas style) slots and machines, poker and black jack.
Clientele: High rollers, hipsters out for a good time, office jocks on the way home from work, older couples, seniors, tourists and everyone in between comes here. In fact, the crushing crowds are probably the greatest drawback.
Specials: Seminole Players Club awards one point for every dollar spent on a video gaming machine. Points can be redeemed for meals, drinks, merchandise and invitations to special events. Members also eligible for monthly cash and prize drawings. Players Club cards are transferable at each of the three Broward Seminole casinos.

What else: Hard Rock Café, Blue Plate restaurant and Council Oak Steaks and Seafood restaurant all serve a full menu. Constant Grind Coffee Shop; lobby bar and casino center bar have regularly scheduled live entertainment. The Beach Club poolside restaurant serves lunch, dinner and happy hour cocktail specials. Next door to the casino, the Seminole Paradise complex is a Downtown Disney-style promenade with restaurants, nightclubs, shops, the Seminole Ah-Tah-Thi-Ki Museum and Okalee Village, plus Hard Rock Live, a 5,500-seat entertainment arena.

Seminole Casino Hollywood
The Indian casino that started it all with a modest bingo hall in 1979 doesn’t look like much in the shadow of the Seminole Hard Rock next door. But it’s where no-nonsense gamblers come to play away from the bright lights and big crowds.

Sure, the place is smoky (though there’s no smoking at the card tables) and shopworn – the poker chips sometimes stick together from overuse – but it feels comfortable and familiar.
The regulars who frequent the Seminole Hollywood are a loyal bunch and you’re likely to run into the same cast of characters, either sitting next to you at one of the 850 video gaming machines that range from a nickel to $10 a spin or playing poker at one of the 29 tables that feature cash and Sit-N-Go (10 players), and multi-table tournaments. Seminole casinos also offer progressive “Bad Beat” jackpots for cardplayers.

With an 875-seat high-stakes bingo room that still draws players day and night, and a 50-seat Lightning Bingo room, there isn’t much a casino gambler can’t play here. (Lightning Bingo, for the uninitiated, is a Seminole Hollywood original – a three-number bingo game with a winner every 30 seconds.)
4150 N. State Road 7, Hollywood; 954-961-3220. www.seminolehollywoodcasino.com
Hours: Open 24 hours, every day
Admission: Free
Parking: Free
Gaming: Class II video gaming machines, poker, bingo
Clientele: Hard-core regulars, seniors, deliverymen on break, generally a working class vibe.
Specials: Seminole Players Club awards one point for every dollar spent on a video gaming machine. Points can be redeemed for meals, drinks, merchandise and invitations to special events. Members are also eligible for monthly cash and prize drawings. Players Club cards are transferable at each of the three Broward Seminole casinos.
What else:
A full-service bar, two delis and an all-you-can-eat buffet serving lunch and dinner.

Seminole Coconut Creek
The newly remodeled Seminole Coconut Creek shoots for Hard Rock redux – only without the rock ‘n roll memorabilia, and on a smaller scale. There’s swanky décor, crowned by a 20-foot, illuminated glass sculpture over the atrium, a theme restaurant and a nightclub aimed at a younger clientele with live music and DJs, a VIP room and a full cocktail bar.

During the day, mostly seniors and middle-aged women ply the 1,500 video gaming machines while men gravitate to the upstairs card room. After work, the office types do happy hour in the lounge or on the casino floor alongside suburban locals and other regulars.

The upstairs poker room is smoke free, but players may feel cramped trying to navigate the small space packed with15 tables dealing cash games and “Sit-N-Go” (10 player) and multi-table tournaments.
Card players – except for those playing multi-table tournaments or Seven Card Stud – are eligible for the progressive “Bad Beat” jackpot. Gaming machines range from a nickel to $25 a spin.
5550 NW 40th St., Coconut Creek; 954-977-6700. www.seminolecoconutcreekcasino.com
Hours: Open 24 hours.
Admission: Free
Parking: Free
Gaming: Class II video gaming machines, poker
Clientele: Well-to-do suburbanites, seniors, tourists and working-class gamblers
Specials: Seminole Players Club awards one point for every dollar spent on a video gaming machine. Points can be redeemed for meals, drinks, merchandise and invitations to special events. Members also eligible for monthly cash and prize drawings. Players Club cards are transferable at each of the three Broward Seminole casinos.
What else: Fresh Harvest restaurant features live cooking stations and a French market motif. For those who want to dance, there’s Nectar, a hipster martini lounge and nightclub with live music and DJ booth.

Dania Jai Alai
Now licensed for 1,500 Vegas-style slot machines, Dania Jai-Alai has a new lease on life and is building a $200 million casino scheduled to open around December 2008.

With Las Vegas-based Boyd Gaming behind the wheel, the fast-paced ball game will take a back seat to the casino at Dania. Plans call for slots, about 40 poker tables and a 1,000-seat jai-alai fronton (down from the current 3,000 seats). Two upscale restaurants, a deli, nightclub, bars and four-story parking garage also are in the plans.

But for now, Dania Jai-Alai’s fronton is the biggest and nicest place to see the sport in South Florida, and its poker room is a class act – clean and attractive, with plenty of single and multi-table tournaments daily for just about every price range.

Sadly, that will all be demolished when the new digs open.
301 E. Dania Beach Blvd., Dania Beach; 954-920-1511. www.daniajaialai.com

Hours: Live jai-alai at 7 p.m. Tuesday- Saturday, with matinees at noon Tuesday and Saturday and 1 p.m. Sunday. Poker noon to midnight everyday. Simulcasts start at 11:30 a.m. daily.
Admission: Poker players must pay a one-time $1.50 fee for a Poker Pass, which allows free entry to the poker room from then on. General $1.50, including program; Reserved seats start at $1.75, including program; patrons 55 and older free to all matinees before start of first game, and all afternoon for Tuesday matinees.
Parking: Free lot, valet available
Gaming: Live and simulcast jai-alai, simulcast horse and harness racing, poker.
Clientele: Mostly retirees and middle-aged males betting jai-alai and simulcasts; salty card sharks, business professional types, retirees and cocky young guns in card room.
Specials: Bonus of $5 with first buy-in of $20 or more from noon to 1 p.m.
What else: Eight walk-up cocktail bars throughout first and second floors. Full liquor bar in Simulcast Cellar. Sports bar on the second floor. The Clubhouse restaurant overlooks the court and offers a full menu, with betting messenger service at tables. Casual dining, daily specials, sandwiches, salads in The Café on second floor.

Gulfstream Park Racing and Casino
The first Broward race track to install Las Vegas-style slots caught a lot of flak from traditionalists who complained that the new $165 million casino, opened in 2006, overshadowed the thoroughbreds.

Truth is, there’s still plenty of giddy-up here. Walk up to the front entrance on a race day, and the majestic thoroughbreds are still paraded before post time. What’s more, a portion of the profits gained from Gulfstream’s slots are funneled into racing purses. You don’t hear traditionalists complaining about that.

Inside the two-story casino, dim lights, a 13,000-gallon floor-to-ceiling aquarium and the cacophony of ringing slots don’t bring thoroughbreds to mind as much as they scream Las Vegas.

Gulfstream’s roughly 1,200 machines range from a penny to $100 per spin, and they pay out an average of 90 percent, or $90 for every $100 that players deposit in them. (Of course, individual payouts will vary.) About 45 video poker machines are also part of the mix.

The Sport of Kings Poker and Racing Lounge on the second floor blends racing, poker and a sports bar in one location. So while card players play Texas Hold ’em, Omaha Hi-Lo and Seven-Card Stud on 20 tables, they can also wager on simulcast or live racing and order food and drink.
901 S. Federal Highway, Hallandale Beach; 954-454-7000. www.gulfstreampark.com
Hours: Live thoroughbred racing runs January through April, with gates opening at 11:30 a.m. for a post time of 12:45 p.m. for most races. Simulcasts begin at 6 p.m. daily and run through about midnight. Casino opens 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 a.m. daily. Poker room opens 2 p.m. to 2 a.m. everyday.
Admission: Free
Parking: Free, self or valet
Gaming: Live and simulcast thoroughbred racing, Las Vegas-style slot machines, poker.
Clientele: Crowd ranges from genuine high rollers with gaudy jewelry and expensive threads (usually found trackside) to retirees on fixed incomes and regular Joes gambling their paychecks.
Specials: Good Luck Players Club program awards points for wagers on slots, poker or thoroughbred racing. Points can be redeemed for free play; comps such as meals, show tickets for concerts and special events, or for race betting.
What else: Diner and deli, sports lounge, all-you-can-eat buffet restaurant open for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Live concerts by popular bands once a month; live music in Breezeway Bar on Fridays and Saturdays, DJ Mondays and Wednesdays.

Mardi Gras Race Track and Gaming Center
Time was when the former Hollywood Greyhound Track packed ’em in for the races. Now, the casino and card room draw the crowds – and the dogs, with 15 races a night, leave plenty of open seats in the grandstand.
From the entrance on into the casino floor, the Mardi Gras theme is aggressively present – from placards and large, colorful statues of jesters and masks to Bourbon Street-style restaurants and bead patterns on the carpet.

Though Mardi Gras executives estimate they spent $50 million to retrofit the former Hollywood Greyhound Track for slots, the low-ceilinged casino feels cramped. And the flashing lights, bells and sirens from 1,147 slot machines can overwhelm the senses.

But you’ve come to play, and play you will. Here, you’ll find nearly 500 different slot machine titles – Monopoly, Blazing 7s, Double Diamond – and the action costs as little as a penny or as much as $25 a pull.
On the second floor, a poker room and simulcast area offer respite from the chaos downstairs. Card players will find about 30 tables dealing Texas Hold ’em cash games and Sit-N-Go tournaments daily.
831 N. Federal Highway, Hallandale Beach; 954-924-3200. www.playmardigras.com
Hours: Live racing daily, post time 7:35 p.m. Casino opens 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 a.m. daily. Poker room opens noon to midnight daily. Simulcast pari-mutuel wagering 11:30 a.m. to midnight daily.
Admission: Free
Parking: Free, valet service available
Gaming: Live greyhound racing; simulcast greyhound, thoroughbred and harness racing; Class III slot machines and poker.
Clientele: During the day, buses shuttle in the core clientele – seniors – from area hotels, apartments and condo complexes. At night, mostly middle management and working class stiffs come out to play slots, poker and bet on the dogs.
Specials: Players Club program awards points for wagers on slots and greyhound racing. Points redeemable for prizes only.
What else: Bourbon Street Bistro and Cafe Orleans serve Creole Cajun fare, such as gumbo, po’ boy and muffuletta sandwiches, crawfish etoufee and Jambalaya. Outdoor flea market opens Friday through Sunday, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Adoption program for retired greyhounds available.

The Isle Casino & Racing at Pompano Park
Unlike the Mardi Gras, Pompano Park built a casino in anticipation of slots, rather attempting to fit all into the existing grandstand and clubhouse.

As a result, Pompano Park feels like a pleasant step through a time warp. On one side of the vast park is the faded glory of its grandstand – a 1960s-era monument to harness racing with its wide stairwells, expansive viewing areas, long rows of betting windows and banks of television sets everywhere you turn.

Next door to the grandstand – and connected by a paved, covered walkway – stands a swanky, two-story casino that opened in April 2007 and feels like High Roller City, with towering glass columns, waterfalls, two bars and a floor chock full of 1,500 slots and video poker machines (starting at 2 cents a play, so you don’t actually have to be a high roller).

The Isle offers a variety of games for slots aficionados, from the ever-popular Wheel of Fortune, to the Hot Hot Super Jackpot, Double Double Bonus, Cash Man and Hot Hot Penny.

A 34-table card room on the second floor offers a variety of games, from Texas Hold ’em to Razz and Seven Card Stud. Next to the card room is a graceful nod to Pompano Park’s past: betting windows and 650 stadium-style seats that face the harness track.
1800 SW 3rd St., Pompano Beach; 954-972-2000. www.theislepompanopark.com
Hours: Live racing begins at 7:25 p.m. on Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays, February through December. Racing area closed on Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day and New Year’s Day. Casino opens 9 a.m. to 3 a.m. Sunday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 5 a.m. Fridays, Saturdays and holidays. Card room opens noon to midnight Sunday through Thursday, and 1 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday and Saturday.
Admission: Free
Parking: Free
Gaming: Live harness racing, simulcast thoroughbred and harness racing and jai-alai, slots and video poker machines, and poker. Average payout rate for slots is 92 percent.
Clientele: High rollers mix with middle-management types and retirees at the swanky casino; a generally middle-aged and older male crowd in the grandstand.
Specials: Isle One, a benefits card that allows gamblers to rack up points, which can be redeemed in the restaurants or gift shop. Signup is free, and members can progress into higher stages for greater benefits.
What else: Six restaurants serve up a seven-station buffet, steaks and chops, Italian and deli fare. Fling, a nightclub, features dancing, drinking and nine hanging projection screens.

Calder Race Course
The home of the Summit of Speed opened in 1971 and still has the look and feel of something special, even without a glitzy casino to polish its appearance. Maybe that’s why some of the nation’s best thoroughbreds and jockeys have ridden here.

Spacious and bright, the glasshouse grandstand is probably the best place to watch a live race in the summer, though most people still step outside for the few minutes it takes to watch trackside on the brick-paved courtyard. Get close to the athletic horses on the east side of the grandstand, which is near the paddock and walking ring.

Simulcast gamblers will find plenty of rooms or seats for watching and wagering at Calder. Some parts of this vast complex feel like an airport concourse with all the crowds clustered before banks of TV monitors, tickets in hand.
21001 NW 27th Ave., Miami; 305-625-1311. www.calderracecourse.com
Hours: Gates open at 11 a.m. daily for live thoroughbred racing April 25 through Jan. 2. Post times are 12:50 p.m. Thursday-Monday during the fall and winter, Friday through Tuesday during the summer. Simulcast thoroughbred racing daily. The track closes Dec. 24 and 25.
Admission: $2 grandstand, $4 clubhouse, $5 Turf Club when accompanied by a member or $10 for non-members. Dress code applies inside Turf Club. Free after 4:15 p.m. on live racing days, except for major race days. Free on simulcast only days (no live racing).
Parking: $1 general, $2 preferred, $5 valet. Free general parking on simulcast only days and every day after 4 p.m.
Gaming: Live thoroughbred racing and simulcasts.
Clientele: A broad mix, from couples to veteran gamblers, families with children, horse trainers and others in the biz.
Specials: Twin Spires Club program offers points for wagering, entry into member contests where cash and other prizes are awarded. Points can be redeemed for merchandise and other goods. Four levels of membership are available.
What else: Food court on first floor offers pizza, hot dogs, deli sandwiches. Several small bars are on first floor. Concession stands throughout first, second and third floors. The Clubhouse Dining Room on the fourth floor serves a full menu. The Turf Club dining room and lounge are on the fifth floor.

Miami Jai Alai
Remember Joey Cornblit, the nice Jewish boy with the wicked backhand return? Probably not, because it’s been a long time since a Miami jai-alai player was a celebrity – about 30 years, to be exact.

Like other pari-mutuels in Miami -Dade (whose voters rejected slots in 2005), Miami Jai-Alai is counting on cards and (si, this is Miami) low-stakes dominoes to save its future. Both are played in the new Crystal Card Room, which opened July 1 and updates the nation’s first jai-alai fronton with a plush-carpeted ballroom for cash and tournament games of poker and dominoes.

Jai-alai is the main attraction here, though, and you have to scratch the grimy surface to appreciate it. The lobby and fronton feel smoky and worn, right down to the tread marks in the rubber-linoleum floor. But every day on that brightly-lit court, set back like a stage behind a transparent net, players perform their theatrical sport – hurling a goat skin-covered ball back and forth against a wall, sometimes at speeds of nearly 150 miles per hour.

Sure, the fans are there to bet. But it’s plain they also like the action on the court. 3500 NW 37th Ave., Miami; 305-633-6400. www.fla-gaming.com/Miami
Hours: Open noon- 5 p.m. daily, except Tuesdays. Matinees start at 1 p.m. Sunday and noon every other day. Evening matches begin at 7 p.m. Monday, Friday and Saturday. Poker and dominoes noon to midnight everyday.
Admission: General, $1; reserved seat, $2; general matinee, $1; court view clubhouse, $2. Children free with adult during Saturday and Sunday matinees only.
Parking: Self-parking free; valet $3.
Gaming: Live jai-alai; simulcast thoroughbred and harness racing, and jai-alai; poker and dominoes.
Clientele: Mostly retirees and middle-aged men, with a smattering of younger men there to watch jai-alai. Expect to hear conversations in three different languages – Spanish, English and Creole.
What else: La Cesta Courtview Club on the fourth floor serves a full menu during live jai-alai games and includes a full bar overlooking the court. The tiny Hall of Fame is a gem.

Flagler Greyhound Racing and Poker
Flagler is clearly struggling to attract young fans with disposable income. Even though it’s free to park and enter, the grandstand hasn’t filled up with screaming bettors and fans for a live greyhound race in ages.

Only a few hardy souls linger when the paws hit the dirt track. More seem to hang out all day for the simulcasts, occasionally shouting for their picks and breaking the sleepy vibe. A weekend flea market in the parking lot, occasional wrestling matches and other entertainments only do so much for attendance – and they do little for the atmosphere.

Upstairs in the poker room, it’s a different story. A younger, mostly male crowd keeps about 18 tables humming with Seven Card Stud and Texas Hold ’em cash and tournament games. A sports bar and billiard table make it easy to hang out.
401 NW 38th Court, Miami; 305-649-3000. www.flaglerdogs.com
Hours: Gates open at noon daily. Live greyhound racing from June 1 through Nov. 30, post time 8:05 p.m. daily; matinees at 12:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. Poker from 1 p.m. to 1 a.m. Monday through Thursday; 1 p.m. to 2 a.m. Fridays; 2 p.m. to 2 a.m. Saturdays; 1 p.m. to 11 p.m. Sundays.
Admission: General and clubhouse admissions are free.
Parking: Self-parking is free and preferred parking is $3.
Gaming: Live greyhound racing; simulcast thoroughbred, harness and greyhound racing; poker, including Texas Hold ’em, Five Card Draw, Omaha, and Seven Card Stud.
Clientele: Mostly middle-aged and older men watch the dogs and simulcasts while a younger and livelier crowd works the card room.
What else: Flagler Sports Bar restaurant and lounge serves buffet, soups, salads, wings, burgers, pizza, Cuban sandwiches, beer and soft drinks.

Miccosukee Resort & Gaming
Smaller and older than the Seminole Hard Rock, the Miccosukee Resort nonetheless offers the best casino experience in Miami-Dade – even with its outdated video pull-tab and lotto machines.

More than 1,400 of these machines line the small casino floor, flashing titles like Super Pick Lotto, Cyberdyne and Lucky Tab II (which tempts long-shot junkies with the chance to win $5,000 for a $1 bet).

Players bet a range from 5 cents to $10 to play these electronic games. With pull-tab machines, players open blue tabs that cover pictures on the screen, while lotto machines offer players the chance to bet on a range of numbers.

The High-Stakes Bingo Hall calls games until 3 a.m. daily and the card room fields more than 50 tables dealing Omaha Hi-Low, Texas Hold ’em and Seven Card Stud, with Sit-N-Go and multi-table Texas Hold ’em tournaments scheduled daily.

The resort offers a spa, three restaurants, child-care service, an arcade, an indoor pool and other activities. There’s also live music, boxing and other entertainment for those who don’t gamble.
500 SW 177th Avenue, Miami; 305-925-2555. www.miccosukee.com
Hours: Open 24 hours, every day
Admission: Free
Parking: Free
Gaming: Video pull-tab machines, poker, bingo
Clientele: Middle-aged locals and retirees gravitate toward the machines and bingo while a mostly male crowd plays poker.
What else: Three restaurants, including the Empeeke Cheke, which serves a full menu daily from 6 to 11 p.m.; a buffet restaurant with moderate prices serving from 6 a.m. to midnight; and a 24-hour deli and coffee shop. Live music in the Cypress Lounge and Martini Bar; sports bar vibe in the Gator Bar, open daily from 11:30 am until 1 am. Boxing, live music and shows in the 2,000-seat Entertainment Dome.


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