About Us
Las Vegas Trip

We know what happens in Las Vegas. Learn more about our mission at LasVegasTrip.com.

Las Vegas Trip is independently owned and published by Jeremy Koering. Our mission is to help you plan your Las Vegas trip. We cover hotels, casinos, shows, attractions, events, and more. Whether you need help choosing a hotel or finding the right show to see, our team of local writers provide expert recommendations.

How We Do Our Scores & Rankings

Las Vegas Trip scores and ranks popular Las Vegas hotel casinos, shows, attractions, things to do, restaurants, and more.

Our scoring and rankings are based on our experiences, analysis, and user recommendations from a variety of sources.

We believe the best way to create our scores and rankings is by using opinions from real tourists and local Las Vegas experts.

When our team writes a review, we meticulously research the hotel, show, or place we’re reviewing. Our reviews are a combination of first-hand experience, customer reviews, research, and opinion. We never accept payment for a review, but on occasion complimentary tickets, rooms, and experiences are offered to us in exchange for a review. We will always mention in the article when a product is given to us to review.

We rely on customer reviews because of the vast volume of things to do, see, and explore in Las Vegas. There are over 150,000 hotel rooms in Las Vegas. It would take you over 18 years to spend a night in each room at MGM Grand. Because there are so many types of rooms available, we use customer feedback to understand how our experiences are different from others.

We keep our website updated. That means we change opinions and reviews often. Unlike other Las Vegas websites, our writers live in Las Vegas. We know the ins and outs of our city. We have been to every casino in the valley. We have relatives and friends who work for Cirque du Soleil, MGM Resorts, Caesars Entertainment, Station Casinos, and more.

On our guides and reviews we use a four-tier price point system represented by four dollar sign icons. These icons represent the price range you can expect to spend. The price range is determined by the average price per person (or per room). The price does not include fees, taxes, or tips.

Hotel Rooms

Under $125



Over $250

There are over 150,000 hotel rooms in Las Vegas, choosing the best hotel for your trip can be a challenge. With so many rooms available, prices are all over the spectrum. To determine the price range for a hotel, we average the cheapest weeknight (M-Th) room and cheapest Saturday price in the month of April, then we add the resort fee. For example, if Caesars Palace is $89/night during the week and $259/night on Saturday, the average would be $174/night + $46 resort fee for a total of $220/night.


Up To $25



Over $100

Las Vegas is home to some of the best restaurants in the world, but there’s also something for every budget available all over town. When you stay at hotel casino, you should expect to spend a minimum of $20 per meal (plus taxes and tips). In most cases, we determine the price range by averaging a cheap entree and an expensive entree with 20% added for a tip. For example, at Gonzalez y Gonzalez you can order a burrito for $16 or a delicious steak picado for $29, for an average of $27.


Under $6



Over $20

The average alcoholic drink in Las Vegas will cost between $8 and $14. We determine a bar or lounge’s price range by averaging the price of a domestic beer and a signature cocktail. In cases where the bar offers a variety of sizes, we use discretion. For example, Fat Tuesday offers a wide variety of cup sizes, from a small 16 ounce to giant yard-long drinks. We averaged the price of a beer and their medium-sized frozen daiquiri cup for an average price of $14.

Activities & Attractions


Under $25


Over $50

Most paid attractions and activities in Las Vegas have multiple price tiers, so we handle prices ranges slightly differently. We use the average of the most commonly purchased tickets. For example, tickets to the High Roller range between $26 during the ay and $38 at night, but they offer an all-you-can-drink happy hour (we highly recommend) for $65. We would ignore the happy hour, resulting in an average price of $32 per ticket (before taxes and fees).

Show Tickets

Under $50



Over $150

Tickets to most Las Vegas shows cost between $50 and $100 each. We determine the price range for each show by averaging the best seats (excluding VIP and Premium tickets) and the cheapest seats available. For example, tickets to Mystere by Cirque du Soleil costs between $70 and $150, averaging $110 per ticket (before taxes and fees).

Affiliate Disclosure

You may notice there are not third-party banner ads on Las Vegas Trip. We chose to have a superior customer experience and user interface. Instead, we may earn a commission on our articles when readers purchase a product through our links.

These affiliate links allow us to continue offering readers like you a valuable service for free. It allows us to provide a top-tier user experience without obnoxious ads. If you purchase through our links, the price you pay is not affected.

Our goal is to be a trusted leader in the Las Vegas travel industry. We review, guide, write, and publish objective and trustworthy articles. Nothing is more frustrating than an unauthentic experience. We do not allow financial compensation impact our opinions.

In most cases, we pay for every product or service we review. In some instances, companies reach out to us and offer a product or service for review. We do not allow free products to influence or change our feedback. We will always publish our honest opinions.

If you’ve had a positive or negative experience with the products or services we have recommended, please contact us. Your feedback will help us curate a better experience for the entire community.