From left, Aaron Carpenter – I-5 Designs, Harold Ellebracht, Snoqualmie Tribe Council Member Daniel Willoughby, Snoqualmie Tribe Vice Chairman Michael Ross, Snoqualmie Tribe Chairman Robert de los Angeles, Snoqualmie Casino CEO Brian Decorah, Ron Enick, Chris Cummings, Linda Smith and Kasama Chantanee. Photo courtesy of Maria Kosanke

From left, Aaron Carpenter – I-5 Designs, Harold Ellebracht, Snoqualmie Tribe Council Member Daniel Willoughby, Snoqualmie Tribe Vice Chairman Michael Ross, Snoqualmie Tribe Chairman Robert de los Angeles, Snoqualmie Casino CEO Brian Decorah, Ron Enick, Chris Cummings, Linda Smith and Kasama Chantanee. Photo courtesy of Maria Kosanke

Snoqualmie Casino gets private gaming room

The addition is the final casino upgrade of 2018.

  • Monday, November 19, 2018 2:26pm
  • News

Last week Snoqualmie Casino celebrated its 10-year anniversary and opened a new private gaming salon.

The opening featured a ribbon cutting ceremony with members of the Snoqualmie Tribe, Snoqualmie Casino team members and partnering design firm, I-5 Designs.

“Opening our Private Gaming Salon allows us to provide the premiere table game experience to guests who prefer more of a private gaming atmosphere,” Snoqualmie Casino president and CEO Brian Decorah said.

Snoqualmie Casino design partner “spared no expense conceptualizing the design for the venue,” a casino press release said. “To create a totally exclusive feel at the new Private Gaming Salon, our team built an interior room featuring an electrochromic glass wall. This provides the ability to change the transparent glass to opaque with the press of a button. The outer glass wall features an overlay that is a custom application of patterns from the history and culture of the Snoqualmie Tribe.”

The Private Gaming Salon is the final upgrade project for Snoqualmie Casino in 2018. Previous renovations and upgrades this year included the MIST Bar, fully enclosed non-smoking gaming room, the Snoqualmie Café & Deli and the comprehensive infusion of tribal art design throughout the casino.

For more information, go online to www.snocasino.com.

Snoqualmie Casino staff members (from left) Trevor House, Linda Yem, Sophorn Seng, Ross Garmon and Jan Wu surround a gaming table in the new private gaming room at Snoqualmie Casino. Photo courtesy of Tarah Smigun

Snoqualmie Casino staff members (from left) Trevor House, Linda Yem, Sophorn Seng, Ross Garmon and Jan Wu surround a gaming table in the new private gaming room at Snoqualmie Casino. Photo courtesy of Tarah Smigun

From left, Aaron Carpenter – I-5 Designs, Harold Ellebracht, Snoqualmie Tribe Council Member Daniel Willoughby, Snoqualmie Tribe Vice Chairman Michael Ross, Snoqualmie Tribe Chairman Robert de los Angeles, Snoqualmie Casino CEO Brian Decorah, Ron Enick, Chris Cummings, Linda Smith and Kasama Chantanee. Photo courtesy of Maria Kosanke

From left, Aaron Carpenter – I-5 Designs, Harold Ellebracht, Snoqualmie Tribe Council Member Daniel Willoughby, Snoqualmie Tribe Vice Chairman Michael Ross, Snoqualmie Tribe Chairman Robert de los Angeles, Snoqualmie Casino CEO Brian Decorah, Ron Enick, Chris Cummings, Linda Smith and Kasama Chantanee. Photo courtesy of Maria Kosanke

More in News

Issaquah, EFR, Ecology, finalize report on PFAS in the city

A report on chemical impacts to the Lower Issaquah Valley is being finalized by the city.

King County’s $5 million derelict boat problem

When a boat sinks, it costs a lot to bring it up, with millions being spent since 2003 on removals.

Issaquah asks citizens what they want in a city administrator

The opinion of the citizens will play a factor in the hiring process of a new city administrator.

Issaquah residents file for November 2019 general election

Residents in the city of Issaquah and the Issaquah School Districts have… Continue reading

King County Councilman Reagan Dunn sent a letter to the FBI asking for them to help investigate Allan Thomas (pictured), who is under investigation for stealing more than $400,000 of public funds and skirting election laws in an Enumclaw drainage district. Screenshot from King 5 report
King County Council requests report on special districts in wake of fraud allegations

Small, local special districts will face more scrutiny following Enumclaw drainage district case.

Issaquah High School employee one of five confirmed with measles

School urges families to monitor children for signs.

The Marquee on Meeker Apartments, 2030 W. Meeker St. in Kent, will feature 492 apartments and 12,000 square feet of retail. The first phase of 288 apartments is expected to be completed in early 2020. Developers are targeting people in their 20s and 30s to rent their high-end, urban-style apartments. Steve Hunter/staff photo
Housing study pokes holes in conventional wisdom

High construction and land costs will incentivize developers to build luxury units.

Madison Miller / staff photo 
                                Jerry Blackburn, program manager for Substance Abuse and Prevention Services with Friends of Youth and soon-to-be executive director for Influence the Choice, gave a presentation to Issaquah parents about the dangers of teen vaping.
Smoking is out, Vaping is in: ITC educates parents on effects of teen vaping

Influence the Choice hosts talk for Issaquah parents about the effects of teen vaping

Hospital workers support HB 1155 to implement uninterrupted rest breaks and provide limitations on the use of additional on-call work. Courtesy Photo
Legislature passes break and overtime protections for health care workers

Washington State House and Senate have passed HB 1155 providing hospital workplace improvements.

Overdose deaths continue to rise locally and nationally

This may not be the same opioid epidemic anymore.

Issaquah City Hall. Photo courtesy of Joe Mabel
Issaquah partners with Forterra to create green space stewardship plan

The Green Issaquah Partnership aims to create a 20-year environmental management plan.

King County International Airport, also known as Boeing Field. Photo courtesy of kingcounty.gov
King County airport operators will stop serving ICE flights

Three companies at Boeing Field have indicated they will not service deportation flights.