|Barona Resort and Casino|
Barona Resort and Casino
|Address||1932 Wildcat Canyon Road|
Lakeside, California 92040-1546
|Opening date||December 31, 2002|
|No. of rooms||400 |
|Total gaming space||300,000 sq ft (28,000 m2)|
|Signature attractions||Barona Creek Golf Course|
|Notable restaurants||Barona Oaks Steakhouse|
Seasons Fresh Buffet
El Rancho Grande
Three Amigos World Famous Street Tacos
Feisty Kate’s Burgers and Malts
The Pizza Place
HoWan Noodle Shop
|Owner||Barona Group of Capitan Grande Band of Mission Indians|
Barona Resort and Casino is an Indian casino on the Barona Indian Reservation located in Lakeside, in San Diego County in California. It is owned and operated by the Barona Group of Capitan Grande Band of Mission Indians.
Barona offers guests over 75 table games including blackjack, poker, Pai gow poker, Mississippi Stud, California-style craps (using playing cards to determine the outcome of a roll rather than only dice, as dice-only games are not allowed in California tribal casinos), roulette and over 2,500 slot and video poker machines. Barona is located between Lakeside and Ramona, 30 miles northeast of downtown San Diego.
The legal gambling age at Barona Casino is 18. While the legal age for gambling in California is 18, many tribal casinos in California set an age limit of 21 in order to comply with their alcohol license.
Unlike most casinos, Barona chose not to offer alcoholic beverages on the casino floor. It does offer alcoholic beverages in the Barona Oaks Steakhouse, Italian Cucina, And the plaza restaurant. According to leaders of Barona Casino, the winding and hilly nature of Wildcat Canyon Road, which serves as the main access route into Barona Indian Reservation, is a primary factor that led to this decision.
- "Barona Resort Information". Archived from the original on 2017-09-14. Retrieved 2018-06-04.
- "Barona Casino." 500 Nations. (retrieved 6 June 2010)
- "California Casinos". 500nations.com.
- Stutz, Howard. "CALIFORNIA GAMING: TRIBES FLY HIGH: San Diego leads the charge that makes California hotbed for U.S. tribal gaming", "Las Vegas Review-Journal", 2006-04-23. Retrieved on 2009-07-18.