Full House Resorts begins construction on Stockman’s Casino in Fallon
Full House Resorts demolished the administration office building today at Stockman’s Casino to make way for a new, beautifully landscaped and well-lit parking lot, providing convenient and improved access to the casino.
The two existing casino entrances on the west side will be enhanced with architectural details, energy-saving foyers and a visually appealing porte-cochere. A lush array of plants, trees and bushes will be planted around the building for improved curb appeal. Replacement office space will then be added towards the back of the property, connected directly to the casino.
The project is expected to cost approximately $1.5 million and the public spaces will be completed by year-end. The main office space is expected to be completed in early 2017. This follows recently made improvements to the casino interior, including new carpeting and enhancements to the slot machine floor. “We value our long-standing position in the Fallon market and we look forward to showcasing these exciting property improvements to our customers and friends in the community, said Daniel R. Lee, President and CEO of Full House Resorts in a press release.
“Having grown up in Fallon, I’m delighted to see Full House Resorts reinvesting in the community, using local engineers and sub-contractors,” stated John Oceguera, former Speaker of the Nevada State Assembly and consultant to Full House Resorts in a press release. I would additionally like to thank Mayor Tedford and the City of Fallon for their assistance in the planning of this project.”
Scott Ruhl, General Manager of Northern Nevada for Full House Resorts, added, “Our entire team is excited with the upcoming improvements. We look forward to welcoming our guests into a newly energized casino.”
Despite ongoing difficulties, Northern Nevada’s office real estate market will endure, experts predict
IGT’s decision to list its 1.2 million sq. ft. campus for lease this month and the recent $3.8 million sale of Harley Davidson’s 3-story financial services building in Carson City are the latest examples of companies no longer needing larger-scale office properties to maintain productivity levels and meet customer needs.