Winnipeg Casinos Boosting Their Canadian Content
Casinos of Winnipeg are determined to enhance their true Canadian experience through a pair of show which have been announced for the Club Regent Events Centre.
The Canadian rock quarter Theory of a Deadman will appear at Club Regent on 7 July, whereas the Canadian favorite comedian Howie Mandel will hit the stage on 27 July.
Casinos of Winnipeg have revealed that tickets will start at $30 on Ticketmaster and that all of those interested to purchase them and reserve their place for the events in time can do so as of Thursday when the public ticket sale will commence.
Theory of a Deadman is a band which achieved mainstream success beyond the Canadian borders and the famous rock quartet is arriving to Winnipeg to promote their sixth studio album which is duo to come out later this year.
Howie Mandel is arguably one of the most recognizable names Canadian entertainment industry, mostly thanks to his role as a judge on the hit NBC show America’s Got Talent. His previous work earned his Emmy nominations, which is a great achievement for the man who hit his career off by doing stand-up comedy at the Comedy Store in Los Angeles in the late 1970s.
With the announced shows that are bound to have a huge positive effect, Winnipeg Casinos are making sure to remain top of the game and at full service of their clients.
Therefore, the experiment of keeping both Club Regent and McPhillips Station open all night on weekends will now be permanent and will remain as such through Good Friday and Easter as well.
Manitoba Liquor and Lotteries representative Karen Hiebert has stated that the pilot project was an utter success with 200 and 300 people on the floor throughout the night with an overall uptick in attendance and revenues recorded over the weekend.
“People like to have the options for entertainment on what were traditional holidays in the past but our society is becoming more secular,” Hiebert concluded, stating that there were no issues getting staff to work as time-and-a-half wages resulted in enough staff volunteering to work.