Main Street Station Hotel and Casino and Brewery

Coordinates: 36°10′27″N 115°08′44″W / 36.174266°N 115.145441°W / 36.174266; -115.145441
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Main Street Station Hotel and Casino and Brewery
Main Street Station Hotel and Casino and Brewery.svg
Main Street Station - Las Vegas.jpg
Main Street Station Hotel and Casino and Brewery is located in Downtown Las Vegas
Main Street Station Hotel and Casino and Brewery
Main Street Station Hotel and Casino and Brewery is located in Nevada
Main Street Station Hotel and Casino and Brewery
Location Las Vegas, NV
Address 200 North Main Street
Opening date1978; 45 years ago (1978)
No. of rooms452
Total gaming space28,500 sq ft (2,650 m2)
Signature attractionsTriple 7 Restaurant and Microbrewery
Notable restaurantsPullman Grille
Casino typeLand-based
OwnerBoyd Gaming
Previous namesHoliday International (1978–80)
Park Hotel and Casino (1987–90)
Renovated in2006
Annual production volume2,200 US beer barrels (2,600 hL)
Other productsBeer
Active beers
Name Type
Premium Lager Lager
Premium Light Low-alcohol Lager
Pale Ale Lager
Blonde Lager
Draught Lager
Lager (Blue) Lager
Bitter (Red) Bitter Lager
Stout Stout
Bright Lager
Seasonal beers
Name Type
First Harvest Special Ale

The Main Street Station Hotel and Casino and Brewery is a hotel and casino located in downtown Las Vegas, Nevada. It is owned by Boyd Gaming. The casino is connected to California Hotel and Casino by an enclosed skywalk over Main Street.

Main Street Station offers a self-guided tour which includes a portion of the Berlin Wall, stained glass from the Lillian Russell Mansion, doors and facade from the Kuwait Royal Bank, doors from the George Pullman Mansion, Louisa May Alcott pullman car, chandeliers from the Coca-Cola building and Figaro Opera House, and various statues.[1][2] The portion of the Berlin Wall is located in the men's restroom and has urinals affixed to it.[2][3]


The property opened as the Holiday International in 1978.[4] The property's casino, operated by Major Riddle, closed in September 1980 after going into bankruptcy.[4][5] The hotel, a Holiday Inn franchise, closed in 1984, following an extended strike by workers.[6][7]

The property reopened in 1987 as the Park Hotel and Casino, developed by Japanese investor Katsuki Manabe.[4][7] The Park closed in 1990.[4]

Main Street Station was initially proposed as a redevelopment project, Church Street Station, controversially including a strip-frontage property acquired via eminent domain whose valuation persists in litigation. Failing to obtain the property in time, the casino-hotel was developed from the existing Park hotel on an $82 million budget by Florida developer Bob Snow in the image of his then-highly successful Orlando attraction, also called Church Street Station, in August 1991. The hotel/casino/club-hop in that form lasted less than a year.[8]

Boyd Gaming purchased the defunct property in 1993 for $16.5 million, and also acquired an adjacent lot from the city to use for a parking garage.[9] After spending another $45 million on renovations, Boyd reopened Main Street Station in November 1996.[4][10] The property is popular among Hawaiians. Nevada casinos were ordered to close in March 2020, due to the COVID-19 pandemic in the state. Although most casinos reopened within a few months, Main Street Station remained closed for more than a year.[11][12] It reopened on September 8, 2021.[13]

Triple 7 Brewery[edit]

Triple 7 Restaurant and Microbrewery is operated on site and serves up to 8 microbrew beers,[14] Six year-round house beers on tap are: Royal Red Ale, High Roller Gold Ale, Marker Pale Ale, Black Chip Porter, IPA, Double Down Hefeweizen. In addition, Triple 7 offers Brewmaster Special and Brewmaster Reserve, which are two rotating/seasonal selections. Some of these have included Mango Hef, Black Cherry Porter, Saison du Trip, Bad Guys Wear Black Imperial Stout, and experimental IPAs.[15]


  1. ^ "Take a tour: Antiques everywhere". Main Street Station Hotel, Casino and Brewery. Retrieved 2008-03-02.
  2. ^ a b "Voted Best Downtown Casino: Class and Style". Main Street station Hotel, Casino and Brewery. Retrieved 2008-03-02.
  3. ^ Rauch, Laura (1999-11-05). "The Wall: Where Is It Now?". Photo Essay 1999-11-05. Time. Archived from the original on April 8, 2000. Retrieved 2008-03-02.
  4. ^ a b c d e "Boyd Group betting on downtown". Las Vegas Sun. November 20, 1996 – via NewsBank.
  5. ^ "600 left jobless as casino in Las Vegas shuts doors". Reno Gazette-Journal. September 29, 1980.  – via (subscription required)
  6. ^ "Some still hurting from hotel strike". Ocala Star-Banner. AP. April 1, 1985.
  7. ^ a b Robert Macy (July 24, 1987). "Japanese investors eye Las Vegas with interest". Schenectady Gazette. AP.
  8. ^ Green, Michael S.; Penn, Elan. Las Vegas: A Pictorial History.
  9. ^ Elliot S. Krane (December 19, 1993). "Boyd acquires bankrupt Main St. Station for $16.5M". Press of Atlantic City. Atlantic City, NJ – via NewsBank.
  10. ^ Dave Berns (November 23, 1996). "Main Street Station welcomes first crowd". Las Vegas Review-Journal – via NewsBank.
  11. ^ Shoro, Mike (August 9, 2021). "Main Street Station finally has reopening date". Las Vegas Review-Journal. Retrieved August 30, 2021.
  12. ^ Curtis, Anthony (August 15, 2021). "Las Vegas Advisor: Main Street casino in Vegas announces reopening date". Honolulu Star-Advertiser. Retrieved August 30, 2021.
  13. ^ "Main Street Station in downtown Las Vegas reopens". KSNV. September 8, 2021. Retrieved September 11, 2021.
  14. ^ "Triple 7 Brewpub". Dining. Retrieved 9 April 2013.

External links[edit]

36°10′27″N 115°08′44″W / 36.174266°N 115.145441°W / 36.174266; -115.145441