Hotels help Indian casinos attract more visitors
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August 25, 2008
EVERETT - As reported in The Daily Herald, "Members of the Tulalip Tribes aren't
the first and won't be the last to couple a casino with a resort in the state.
Emerald Queen Casino & Two Rivers Casino and Resort
"Several tribal casino-resorts are scattered across Washington. They include the
Emerald Queen Casino, run by the Puyallup Indian Tribe in Fife, and Davenport's
Two Rivers Casino and Resort operated by the Spokane Tribe of Indians. While
plenty of casinos exist without resorts, those with hotels, like the Tulalips,
tend to bring in even more tourists to the region.
Skagit Valley Casino Resort
"Just north of the Tulalip Reservation in Bow is the Skagit Valley Casino
Resort, owned by the Upper Skagit Indian Tribe. Situated 70 miles north of
Seattle and 70 miles south of Vancouver, the Skagit casino serves as a stopping
point for travelers looking to explore both cities. The rooms at Skagit Valley
Resort Casino aren't as expensive as at Tulalip, with through-the-week rates as
low as $69 during sale periods. A second, unattached hotel operates across the
Quinault Beach Resort and Casino
"… Farther south lies the Quinault Beach Resort and Casino, located at Ocean
Shores. It is owned by the Quinault Indian tribe. Like the Tulalip hotel, the
Quinault's Beach Resort also features a spa that provides an array of services
including massage. The 150-room Quinault resort sits right along Washington's
Pacific coast. It provides entertainment, much like the Tulalip and Skagit
"The resort draws from two large city bases. Portland, Ore., is about 170 miles
from away while 135 miles separates the resort from Seattle. Beside Washington's
coastal area, the Quinault Beach Resort and Casino boasts a nearness to the
southwest corner of Olympia National Park as well as the park's protected
Return to Washington Casinos.