Luxor’s buffet performs a good job of catering to enormous audiences, given that it is one of the world’s largest hotels. And the buffet has returned, although with fewer hours, after being shut down during Covid (more on that below).
The Luxor buffet is located on the lower floor and has marble columns and arches in keeping with the resort’s Egyptian theme. The floor plan is open and airy to accommodate the large crowds, with plenty of tiling. However, it might seem to be a bit gloomy and “basement-like.”
The Buffet at Luxor’s Prices and Hours
The following are the current hours and rates for the Luxor Buffet, as verified by a phone call to the hotel:
|Monday – Tuesday||Closed|
|Wednesday & Thursday (8 AM – 3 PM)||$26.99|
|Friday – Sunday (8 AM – 3 PM)||$29.99|
In addition, don’t forget about the 8.38 percent total tax on meals in Las Vegas and Clark County. After taxes, you’ll pay $58.50 for two individuals to eat at a buffet on a Saturday or Sunday.
Finally, youngsters at the Luxor are between the ages of 5 and 11 years old. There is a separate cost for children ages 12 and above and free admission for children ages 4 and under.
The Luxor Buffet offers an endless supply of beverages.
With the buffet’s re-opening, an all-you-can-drink option is once again available.
This option costs $11.99 per person at the time of this writing (on top of what you pay to get into the buffet).
There is a two-hour limit on complimentary drinks after paying and entering the buffet, so bring your receipt to the bar.
Draft beer, house wine, and a few select cocktails are available.
Items on the Luxor Buffet’s Menu
Menu items are subject to change, as is the case with any Las Vegas buffet, but the following selections were available on a recent visit.
Scrambled eggs, fruits, yogurt, loaves of bread, and pastries like blueberry and banana nut muffins are all classics.
From chicken fried steak and biscuits to a caramelized onion and spinach strata, you’ll find everything on the menu (which is similar to a quiche).
It wasn’t only pancakes and corned beef hash that we came upon.
It’s possible to top your pancakes, French toast, crepes, waffles, or any combination thereof with maple, peach, or a banana caramel sauce that looked delectable but may have been a touch too heavy for my morning tastes.
Items on the Buffet for Lunch or Dinner
There are several stations to choose from at the buffet, as with most Las Vegas buffets.
If you’re in the mood for seafood, you’ll be able to get chilled New Zealand green-lipped mussels, shrimp, sushi rolls, crawfish, and the like.
You’ll also find a nice selection of pre-made salads, such as a quinoa salad, a roasted sweet potato salad, an Italian bread salad (which I believe had seven sauces), and an authentic Greek salad (which I believe had seven dressings).
There is a wide variety of deli meats and cheeses and two soups. Pita bread and baba ganoush dip were also on display.
Luxor offers a vegetarian meatloaf for those of you who aren’t carnivores. Summer squash and polenta cakes were on the table next to this.
An example of the international station’s diverse cuisine is Menudo soup (traditional Mexican soup made with the beef stomach) and the fajita station, where customers may customize their fajitas to their taste preferences. Fried rice and chicken meals such as ginger chicken and Korean beef BBQ are available in the Asian section.
Pizza, a variety of pre-made pasta meals, and a Made-to-Order pasta station can all be found here.
In addition to the buffet’s grill and carving stations, you’ll also find a large Texas-spiced Slow Roasted Beef Steamship waiting to be cut for you at the buffet’s carving station.
There are also made-to-order soups, fish and chips, typical meatloaf, mac n’ cheese, mashed potatoes and gravy, corn on the cob, and other commonplace items in most restaurants.
Desserts at the Luxor Buffet
Luxor’s dessert section offers a wide variety of cakes, cookies, fudge brownies (including sugar-free cookies), chocolate trifle, fresh fruit tarts, panna cotta, and eclairs. There are also several various varieties of lava cakes and cookies.
In addition, there’s a soft-serve ice cream machine that serves vanilla or chocolate flavours. Rainbow sprinkles, strawberry sauce, and crème anglaise are some of the available toppings (a rich egg custard). Raised bread pudding with raisins and apple pie is among the menu’s other sweets.
The sorbet machine at this buffet is something I haven’t seen at other Las Vegas spreads. Two types of raspberry and peach sorbet are available in the Luxor’s dispenser:
Pepsi products, juices (apple, grapefruit, and cranberry), iced tea, coffee, and milk are all available at the self-serve drink station (whole, skim, 2 percent, or chocolate milk).
There’s a little bar area next to this one where you can get beer and beverages.
During the holidays, Luxor Buffet offers a special menu.
Luxor’s buffet rates go up a little at weekends and holidays, as they do at other Las Vegas buffets. Traditional (Christmas) and “holidays” like the Super Bowl weekend may also increase the price.
Luxor’s holiday pricing is just somewhat more expensive than on non-holiday days.
The All-Day Buffet Pass at Luxor is a great way to save money.
(Editor’s note: this feature is temporarily unavailable.) When it does, we’ll let you know.)
The “Take Two Pass,” once available only at the Luxor and Excalibur, is an all-you-can-eat buffet available 24 hours a day.
All-day admission to the Luxor and Excalibur Buffets is included in this package. For the wristband, the following prices are in effect:
Monday – Thursday: $41.99 ($26.99 for children)
Friday – Sunday: $48.99 ($26.99 for children)
During the holidays, when the price of each buffet rises, the Luxor Buffet recently provided this all-day ticket. During the Christmas season, adults pay $49.99, and children pay $26.99 for all-day buffet tickets.
If you don’t want to sit down and eat, you may get a $20 to-go box and take it home for a quick snack.
The Luxor Buffet Phone and Website
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