Nine restaurants in the Treasure Island Hotel and Casino, including the freshly refurbished Corner Market Buffet. Inside the casino, it may be found at the rear.
In addition to “protein bowls with tandoori salmon and Peruvian chicken with zesty cilantro sauce,” “Korean beef bulgogi,” and “pork belly porchetta,” guests are raving about the buffet’s new delicacies, which include a lobster ravioli in the Italian area.
Treasure Island’s Corner Market Buffet Prices and Hours for 2020
Breakfast Monday – Friday (7 AM to 11 AM) – $28.85($17.85 for kids)
Champagne Brunch Saturday & Sunday (7 AM to 4 PM) – $37.95 ($21.45 for kids)
Lunch Monday – Friday (11 AM to 4 PM) – $30.95 ($19.95 for kids)
Dinner Monday – Thursday (4 PM to 10 PM) – $35.95 ($21.95 for kids)
Crab, Shrimp & Prime Rib Fest Friday, Saturday & Sunday (4 PM to 10 PM) $40.85 ($24.85 for kids)
Children under the age of 10 are eligible for a discount. Children aged 11 and up pay the full adult rate.
Holiday weekends and other popular seasons, such as the 4th of July, New Year’s Eve, Super Bowl weekend, and the like, will see pricing increases similar to those seen at most other Las Vegas buffets.
Finally, the Clark County sales tax of 8.25 percent is not included in the pricing. As a result, a two-person weekend supper would cost $88.44 before tax and tip.
At the Treasure Island Buffet, all beverages are included in the price of admission.
Unlimited Drinks at the Treasure Island Buffet
In keeping with the T.I. Buffet tradition, the new Corner Market Buffet offers an unlimited-alcohol option.
Patrons at the buffet may buy unlimited alcoholic beverages for an additional $14.99. You may get limitless refills of their house tequila, rum, vodka cocktails, and red and white wine, beer, and champagne.
What’s on the menu?
Despite the loudness, the dining room has a warm and pleasant atmosphere. There are plenty of dark brown and orange hues in the buffet serving area and the sitting spaces, but overall, the colors, décor, lighting, and seating are extremely modern.
It’s one of the smaller buffets, so there aren’t large themed sections with unique names but rather a variety of choices as you go from one serving station to the next while you browse (or graze).
Because the T.I.’s breakfast buffet comprises familiar fare, the following sections focus on the lunch and dinner buffets (eggs, bacon, made-to-order omelets, waffles, pancakes, pastries, etc.)
From left to right, you’ll come across a variety of Korean and other Asian dishes, such as fried kung pao shrimp and Thai fried rice and orange chicken, and duck leg roast.
Korean chap chae noodles with pickled garlic cured salmon and a grilled calamari salad will be on the right.
This area’s offerings were bacon/cheddar potato croquettes, grilled pork chops, and a fish of the day dish.
You won’t find the customary carving station here, but you will find a turkey with gravy, roast beef with au jus and other meats, and pork ribs and grilled corn in this area.
Individual servings of Chicken pot pie, a chicken meatloaf, mashed potatoes, and porchetta were also available in this section.
The Salad Bar
The salad bar at the Corner Market Buffet has 27 different toppings, making it one of the largest in the industry. Pre-made salads, such as a Chinese chicken salad, and a watermelon and feta salad with balsamic vinegar, are also available for purchase at the grocery store (among others). Other possibilities for serving include baba ganoush, tabouli, olives, fresh fruits, etc.
The deli offers freshly sliced turkey, salami, and other meats and cheeses in a compact setting. You can get an Italian sub or a vegetable wrap here, on the other side of town.
Noodle-making options are available in the salad bar section, with a few ingredients and two soup options: chicken broth and “tonkatsu” pork ramen.
The tiny sushi option is also included in the salad section. Other than the standard California roll, I had never heard of the Patriot roll (a scallop crab combination with tuna, spicy mayo, and ponzu sauce) or the “White Gold” roll before visiting (snapper, spicy tuna, spicy crab, and jalapeno sauce).
ethnic cuisines, such as Italian and others
In this section, you’ll discover cheese tortellini and Gemelli pasta and rigatoni and meatballs. I counted six different pizzas at this establishment. This time, a white clam pizza and a jalapeno/bacon pizza were on the menu. A buffalo chicken pizza has also been served at this establishment.
Some hot plate vegetarian meals such as roasted eggplant and turmeric tomatoes were offered in the South Asian/Middle Eastern cuisine category (again, a minor one). “Tandoori fish with prohibited rice” and a “Tunisian chicken rice bowl” were also on the menu (even though it is forbidden, I think you can still eat the rice).
Black beans, Mexican rice, Peruvian Chicken Thighs, elite street corn (not on the cob but served as a dish), Chili Rellenos, chile peppers, empanadas, and fried plantains were found in a Mexican Food section of the market.
Keep in mind that these are foods that I saw on a recent visit, and they may have changed since then.
There are more delicacies available during the Saturday night buffets, such as prime rib and crab legs and lobster ravioli, and lobster bisque soup.
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Even while it’s not the biggest dessert buffet on the Strip, you’ll still find various desserts to pick from, such as bread pudding and eclairs.
Chocolate-covered coconut macaroons, chocolate-dipped strawberries, and bananas foster round out the dessert menu.
There is no soft-serve ice cream machine at this buffet. Smaller than Baskin-Robbins scooped ice cream, with seven flavors to select from. Cappuccino, vanilla bean, pistachio, and strawberry crème were all on the menu when I visited recently.
You can self-serve Pepsi products, standard hot tea, iced teas, and more at the drink station.
Boyd’s coffee, milk, hot chocolate, and fruit juices round out the beverage menu.