A b Knightly, Arnold.
"Station Casinos pitches tower: Residents express opinions about plans for 300-foot building near Red Rock".
"Sushi takes on an international flavor".
Rothman, Hal (April 23, 2006)."Hal Rothman recalls a failed citizens' effort to prevent Red Rock Resort from ever taking root in Summerlin".Damon, Anjeanette (February 4, 2012).Retrieved August 8, 2018.A condominium on the property was still in consideration, as Station Casinos believed it to be a viable concept; approximately 3,000 people had previously expressed interest in the project at its preview center.Morrison, Jane Ann (March 16, 2006).A b Geary, Frank (October 14, 2003).78 79 Pool party at the resort's Cherry Pool, July 2009 A Japanese sushi restaurant, Hachi, opened at the resort in 2007.Smith, Rod (April 6, 2006).
Archived from the original on October 31, 2003.
Retrieved July 28, 2018.
"Resort uses new tricks to draw young crowd to old game with Rock Shot Bingo"."When change happens, executive why pro bono work with Station Casinos embraces it".Retrieved November 11, 2016.Retrieved July 31, 2018.The expansion and rising construction costs increased the project's estimated cost to 800 million, which would make it the most expensive locals casino ever built in Las Vegas.Cherry also included a DJ, and was meant to appeal to local residents through promotions.Benston, Liz (April 16, 2004).66 The casino included nearly 3,200 slot machines, with slightly more than half of them being video poker.A b Benston, Liz (March 15, 2005).20 Station Casinos stated that Culinary only opposed the Red Rock Station because of the company's non-union status, a claim that was denied by the union.Leach, Robin (May 22, 2014).15 32 After weeks of negotiations, Station Casinos and Summerlin residents compromised on a 198-foot (60 m) hotel tower and the complete removal of the timeshare buildings.8 At a cost of approximately 4,000, Culinary and the Sierra Club mailed fliers to more than 10,000 residents, urging them to tell the Clark County Commission to reject the 300-foot tower.Morrison, Jane Ann (April 20, 2006).
Archived from the original on August 18, 2009.