16 Best Steakhouses In Las Vegas

There's nothing quite like a steakhouse dinner to say "I've made it." In Vegas terms, ideally, this would mean winning the jackpot, or at least, leaving the casino with your head held up high. We know this is not always the case, though. With that in mind, we have selected and ranked Sin City's top steakhouses, where you can celebrate, drown your miseries, or just plain enjoy this city's love for indulging. Whatever your reasons for going, we promise you will end up a winner.

Our selection includes joints developed by top chefs who've set up shop in some of the best hotels in town, like Jean Georges Vongerichten and Emeril Lagasse, with their expected quality in food and service. But there's plenty to explore beyond the Strip, including a couple of old-school jewels, and even a spot that is better known for its excellent drinks. But this being Vegas, you can be sure there's something here that your carnivorous spirit will be excited to devour.

SW Steakhouse

The Wynn is home to this American steakhouse, awarded with Four Stars by the Forbes Travel Guide. Here, a selection of beautifully marbled domestic and Japanese Wagyu take center stage. You will also find charred prime-cut steaks hailing from the Midwest, including dry-aged bone-in New York, pepper-crusted Chateaubriand, and filet mignon. Steaks can be complemented with everything from a smoked blue cheese crust to Maine lobster.

The menu also features mains such as pan-roasted dover sole and sides like king crab and artichoke gratin. For all of this, Executive Mark LoRusso is to thank. He took over the kitchen in late 2021, aiming to give the menu a fresher approach with seasonal and chef specials.

Top it all off with a bottle from the super extensive wine list — there is a particularly good offer of California wines — and views of the Wynn's famous Lake of Dreams and its nightly shows.


Located inside the Park MGM, Bavette's boasts a gorgeous, sexy setting, outfitted with red leather banquettes, low lighting, and a blue-tiled bar. The stylish atmosphere translates into the menu, as well, starting out with the potent cocktails — there is a variety of martinis and Old Fashioneds, as well as classics like a Sazerac and Gimlet. Brown spirit lovers will be delighted with the ample selection of bourbon, whiskey, and scotch.

Interesting highlights on the menu include a smoked salmon Caesar and a duck and goat cheese terrine, although you'll also find your steakhouse go-to's, like a baked crab cake and wedge salad. As for steaks, the menu boasts USDA Prime 42-day dry-aged bone-in ribeye, bone-in filet mignon, and 42-day dry-aged bone-in New York strip, among other delights. You can add enhancements like bone marrow, king crab, or mushrooms to your beef, and choose among sides such as a loaded baked potato or Mexican-style corn (with chili, lime, and cheese).

The Bazaar by José Andrés

When it comes to beloved Spanish chef and humanitarian Jose Andrés, it's safe to say that he's not going to do things the traditional way. That applies to The Bazaar, his steakhouse at The Sahara. The spot, according to its website, celebrates "all things carnivorous," which is clear from taking a look at the Little Snacks & Sandwiches section of the menu: there is José's Asian Taco, made with jamón Ibérico, toasted nori, and fish roe, and a beef Bolognese Sloppy Joe.

At The Meat Bar, you'll find it hard to choose between a selection of tartares, carpaccios, and jamón Ibérico, made from acorn-fed Spanish pigs — the real deal. The Fire Pit is where you will find the meaty stars of the place, from a Wagyu/Angus blend bone-in striploin to a New Zealand rack of lamb, to a grass-fed Wagyu chuletón (what they call ribeye in Spain, and if you ask us, a much more fun way to say it).

Herbs & Rye

This spot's name and a quick Google search will give you enough of a hint: The drinks are spectacular here. About a 10-minute drive from the Strip, Herbs & Rye is located in a strip mall and will welcome you with a long, wooden bar, red wallpaper, and an unpretentious vibe. Your best bet is to show up during happy hour and explore the history of cocktails through concoctions like a Zombie, from the Tiki era, or a Bee's Knees, from Prohibition. As you start sipping on your second drink, you will understand why Herbs & Rye has been recognized by The World's 50 Best Bars and Tales of the Cocktail. It's also an industry favorite and welcomes local bartenders every day.

As you finish that second drink, you will most definitely be in need of some food. The good news is that you get a 50% discount on steaks during happy hour, so dig in. Choose from items like a New York strip, a flat iron steak, a bone-in pork chop, or a ribeye.

8oz Korean Steak House & Bar

This is the place to go for a shareable Korean BBQ feast. On the menu, you'll find a selection of protein, starting with beef — think ribeye, brisket, and beef bulgogi, which are thin, marinated slices of meat that are perfect for barbecuing — pork — including pork belly, pork jowl, and pork bulgogi, too — and chicken, squid, scallops, and shrimp, among others. All of these are meant to go onto the grill that awaits at the center of your table.

No Korean BBQ is complete without a selection of side dishes, so choose from options like kimchi noodles, man doo noodles, or soybean stew. If you're here with a larger group, it might be a wise idea to go for one of the combos, which feature several types of meat or pork cuts and a selection of sides, like egg stew and cheese fondue for you to dip the meat in. For pairing, make sure to sip on some soju, a traditional Korean alcoholic drink made from fermented rice (it's pretty strong stuff, so be aware).


With a look and vibe that might stray from what we picture when we think of Vegas, Harlo is a classic joint, developed back in the sixties by local restauranteur Jeffrey Fine and reopened last year. With understated interiors, this eatery, located in the Summerlin area, is perfect for those looking for the classic steakhouse experience.

The kitchen is helmed by chef Gina Marinelli, who brings an Italian touch to the menu — think summer corn ravioli, melon and prosciutto salad, and a lovely pasta selection. Steak, of course, is the main draw, with highlights like an Allen Brothers bone-in ribeye, New York strip, and a 40-ounce bistecca all fiorentina, all of which can be dressed up with sauces like horseradish cream or classic Béarnaise. And if you're feeling extra fancy (this is still Vegas, after all), make sure you go for the caviar service, served with chive cream, potato latkes, preserved lemon yogurt, and perhaps even a sip of Louis XIII cognac.


Set inside the extravagant Resorts World, Carversteak boasts an expansive dining room, a large bar, and outdoor seating areas with views of the Strip. It's the bar where you might want to start your night, sipping on creative cocktails by Francesco Lafranconi, who is in charge of the beverage program. Martini lovers will be delighted with the table-side martini cart, serving potent concoctions like a Vesper or a Gibson. And there's more: Lafranconi also visited the Maker's Mark distillery in Kentucky to handcraft the restaurant's own whiskey, so make sure to try it.

Now, let's talk about food. The menu, by executive chef Daniel Ontiveros, features an appealing shellfish and raw selection, including small and large seafood platters (with lobster, shrimp, oysters, and other goodies). When it comes to steak, there is a selection of Japanese A5 Wagyu cuts, as well as Australian and American Wagyu. You can also feast on dry-aged Kansas steak or striploin, and choose from sides such as onion rings, mac and cheese, and steak fries.

Delmonico Steakhouse

Celebrated chef Emeril Lagasse is behind this Vegas favorite, located inside the Venetian. Named after a legendary restaurant in Lagasse's beloved New Orleans, Delmonico pays a tribute to the great American steakhouse and shows his love for his adopted hometown by including some NOLA touches here and there.

The menu kicks off with appetizers like pan-seared foie gras, beef carpaccio, and Creole boiled shrimp cocktail, and, yes, there is gumbo in the soup section. When it's time for steak, all meat marvels like a boneless New York strip, chateaubriand, and filet mignon all come from Creekstone Farms. You will also find Japanese Wagyu, Kurobuta pork chops, and New Zealand king salmon.

As for pairing, you can rest assured that you are well covered: Delmonico first received the Grand Award from Wine Spectator magazine, an honor that has continued every year since. The restaurant also boasts a collection of 700 whiskeys.

The Palm

Open inside The Forum Shops at Caesars in 1994, this Vegas mainstay was completely renovated in 2016 and remains a favorite among shoppers, casino lovers, and concertgoers before or after a show at the Colosseum. It's easy to understand why.

The menu bursts with yummy classics, like a jumbo shrimp cocktail and a mozzarella salad, but there are also a ton of Italian specialties to enjoy, such as chicken parmigiana, and orecchiette pasta. But we're here for the meat. Steaks, like a prime New York strip, a dry-aged Porterhouse, and a bone-in filet, are served Tuscan style (which means they have a simple marinade of olive oil, rosemary, and garlic). There are plenty of sides to choose from, like garlic mashed potatoes, asparagus, and Tuscan white beans, if you want to keep with the theme. And when it comes to wine, you will find a fabulous selection that focuses mostly on Italian and American labels, which has earned the restaurant more than 20 Awards of Excellence from Wine Spectator.

Andiamo Steakhouse

Hanging out around Fremont Street is guaranteed fun: It's old-school, no-frills Vegas, and we absolutely love it. Another reason to head to this area? This Italian steakhouse (from the Detroit-based Joe Vicari group), is located inside The D Casino & Hotel. Here, the classic American steakhouse (with beef provided by Stockyard Premium and Pat LaFrieda) meets the quintessential Italian eatery, with fabulous bread and pasta. What's not to love?

With that philosophy, you will find appetizers such as half a dozen oysters, a platter of salumi and cheese, or a meatball with tomato sauce and ricotta. The generous Bistecche & Costelette section features veal chops, lamb chops, bone-in ribeye, and a bistecca di mail (aka Berkshire pork chop), all of which can be served with Bérnaise or Andiamo sauce.

Of course, there is plenty of homemade pasta, like the gnocchi gorgonzola con punti with beef tips. Truly, the best of both worlds.

Jean Georges Steakhouse

It's a dark, sexy space at Jean Georges Steakhouse, found inside the Aria resort. The steaks, we assure you, are equally sexy. You can go for some Japanese beef, like F1 Wagyu or A5 Kobe — in fact, this is one of the few restaurants in the United States to serve certified Kobe beef. You can also choose excellent domestic cuts, such as a bone-in ribeye or a filet mignon from Colorado, or a ribeye cap from Nebraska (also Wagyu). If you order one of the larger cuts, like a Wagyu tomahawk, they will be carved table-side, guaranteeing an even more enjoyable spectacle.

Non-meat lovers (yes, your party may include some of these specimens) will enjoy the oceanic offerings, like the seafood platter, the Chilean sea bass, or the slow-cooked sea trout, and absolutely everyone should leave room for dessert. Steakhouse staples include a New York-style cheesecake and a warm chocolate cake.


A modern steakhouse with a Japanese touch, renowned chef Michael Mina's joint at Mandalay Bay is as visually striking as the hotel it is housed in, yet when it comes to the food, it's the ingredient that plays the main role. The menu starts out with the Raw-shi bar, where you'll find oysters, sashimi, and a fabulous shellfish platter (which you can order chilled or with red miso butter).

Don't skip through the appetizers, as you might miss the crispy Tokyo fried chicken or the Wagyu steak tartar. And then, you will have finally made it to the main event: the wood-fired grill. Not only will you find domestic Wagyu and a massive 40-ounce tomahawk, but Mina also serves Japanese Wagyu, seared three times with sea salt, sake, and shoyu.

For the grand finale, you will find Valhrona chocolate s'mores and warm, pillowy beignets served with a Macallan butterscotch pudding.

ONE Steakhouse

Does the name Morton ring a bell? Any self-respecting meat lover will recognize the legendary last name, and will most certainly want to visit this sleek joint at the Virgin hotel, the brainchild of David and Michael Morton, sons of restauranteur Arnie Morton. Taking a lifetime of learning and giving it the Branson touch, the brothers now present this hip steakhouse, with artsy installations and a menu that is equally timeless and inventive.

At ONE, you can feast on steaks from Midwestern archers, such as bone-in filet mignon, ribeye, and Strauss veal chop. There are also a couple of Wagyu options (hailing from Japan and the U.S.), and fun surf-and-turf dishes, like a Wagyu strip and Alaskan king crab leg combo.

Make sure you order a cocktail at the bar like the signature One Love, which includes rum, amaro, agave nectar, lime juice, and mixed berry plume. We're obsessed.

Prime Steakhouse

With a privileged view of the iconic Bellagio fountains, this Jean Georges joint features a dining room designed by Michael DeSantis, artwork by Carlo Maria Mariani and Michael Gregory, and a canvas screen by Joseph Raphael. It's safe to say the stage is set for a premium steakhouse experience, just the way Jean Georges would want it to be.

A selection of seafood, including a shellfish platter, Osetra caviar, and oysters will welcome you as you start your dinner, followed by foolproof starters such as burrata salad and onion soup with gruyére and Emmental cheese. For the main event, you will find prime steaks such as a dry-aged bone-in ribeye, a Wagyu ribcage, and a shareable Porterhouse, as well as Japanese imports, like A5 Wagyu filet and F1 New York strip. Choose your pairing (the wine list focuses mostly on Californian labels) and your sides (like creamed spinach or roasted summer squash), and sink into the beauty of a Vegas classic.

The Golden Steer Steakhouse

While plenty of places in Vegas will claim to be historic, the Golden Steer means business: This place has been around since 1958 and started out as a small restaurant. Over the years, it has expanded and gone through some revamping, but it maintains its historic, old-school essence. Here, icons such as Frank Sinatra, Nat King Cole, Elvis Presley, and Natalie Wood have dined and left their essence.

The historic vibe does come with solid culinary offerings. Meat lovers will enjoy options like an extra-thick New York called the Longhorn, a 24-ounce Porterhouse, or double-cut lamb chops served with mint jelly. Any of these can be served with the house butter (with garlic, lemon, and herbs), or Oscar-style, with a topping of crabmeat, asparagus, and hollandaise sauce. The menu also features Italian specialties — veal Parmigiana, chicken breast with artichokes and mushrooms — and, most of all, an extraordinary level of hospitality, as some staff members have been on board for more than three decades.

CUT by Wolfgang Puck

Set inside the Palazzo, this is the quintessential Vegas steakhouse, even though it's an outpost of the Beverly Hills original by chef Wolfgang Puck. The space is gorgeous, designed by Avery Brooks & Associates — so gorgeous that there's even artwork of Cate Blanchett and Brad Pitt's faces on the wall. Get in the mood by ordering one of the excellent specialty cocktails, made with prime spirits and fresh ingredients, or perhaps a glass of wine from the extensive wine list, featuring bottles from Italy, California, Spain, and beyond.

Now, on to the food. The feast begins with beautiful appetizers, such as maple-glazed pork belly or hamachi tartare, that will lead you to the steak section. You will find USDA prime cuts, such as dry-aged New York or ribeye, a Japanese beef burger, and an imposing 40-ounce American Wagyu Porterhouse. You can choose sauces such as red wine bordelaise and horseradish cream to accompany these delicacies, while side options include tempura onion rings, Kung Pao cauliflower, and wild mushrooms. Bid the evening (and Brad) farewell with a banana cream pie or a Valhrona chocolate soufflé.