Skip to Content

How to Find The Count Room Speakeasy at Flamingo

Speakeasy bars easily rank as one of the hottest trends in town, with options popping up all over Las Vegas.

Not to be outdone, Flamingo has thrown their hat in the ring with The Count Room, which is part of Bugsy & Meyer’s Steakhouse and is a glorious throwback to the prohibition era.

Fresh off of renovation work to create a new “secret” entrance, I thought it would be fun to swing by The Count Room, get in, and explore a bit.

Below, I’ll detail where to find The Count Room’s secret door, and give you a peek inside the clandestine cocktail lounge.

Where is the Entrance to The Count Room?

Once you enter Flamingo, make your way to the fast-casual food court (with options like Bonanno’s Pizza, Pan Asian Express, LA Subs, and Johnny Rockets) located just off the casino floor as you make your way toward the rear of the property.

The door to the speakeasy is located on the right side of the food court’s entrance.

You’re looking for the green door pictured below.

You’ll know you’re in the right place as it’s clearly labeled “The Count Room” both above and to the left of the door, although there’s no mention of what The Count Room is.

A green decorative door with a sign hanging over it that says "The Count Room".
Here’s the door you seek.

Once inside the green door, you’ll follow a winding pathway past pictures of mobsters and mock wooden barrels, setting the tone for what to expect inside.

A pathway leading to the speakeasy that is lined with pictures of gangsters, and even  a stack of fake wooden barrels.
Follow the path…

The Count Room is an extension of a steakhouse named after infamous mobsters Bugsy Siegel and Meyer Lansky, so it makes sense that Siegel’s portrait is the first you see when entering the hallway on the other side of the green door.

A portrait of mobster Bugsy Siegel.

Siegel, of course, was responsible for originally bringing Flamingo to life, and later met an untimely demise.

Bugsy was murdered in his girlfriend Virginia Hill’s home in 1947, shortly after the Flamingo opened. While the crime was never solved, it’s assumed by many that his mob associates, unhappy with the Flamingo’s financial performance, were behind the hit.

While the secret bar used to be accessible from inside Bugsy & Meyer’s, a staff member let me know that they now prefer all patrons leverage the new “secret” door they just installed near Flamingo’s food court.

There is no password needed to gain access to The Count Room – Just walk right in!

Inside The Count Room at Flamingo

Once inside, you’re treated to an elegant environment that features dark wood, leather, and more decor depicting members of the mob and even early Las Vegas resorts.

Here are a few shots from inside the Count Room:

The bar at The Count Room with illuminated bottles on the back wall.
A booth at The Count Room which is shaped like a horseshoe and boasts dark wood and leather seating.
A side room at The Count Room, which has low lighting, and seating for about 25.
Mob-inspired wall art on the wall at The Count Room.
A decorative display case at The Count Room stocked with booze bottles.

While I didn’t order a drink this visit, you can expect to pay between $20-$25 for cocktails, $10-$13 for draft beer, and anywhere from $25 – $40 for their “Old-Fashioned Experience” depending on the options you choose.

Notably, The Count Room is also a live music destination on Friday and Saturday nights, featuring “funky jazz” performed by The Moonshiners.

Ultimately, we all love the feeling of being an “insider” or “someone in the know”, and speakeasy experiences like this allow us to be just that. There’s just something special about that exclusive vibe you get slipping into a bar that the masses don’t know exists.

The Count Room exudes a classy, sophisticated, and elegant vibe, while not being overly stuffy or pretentious, and is certainly worthy of consideration as you piece together your itinerary.

Share this Article!

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.