Last Updated on February 13, 2023
Famous Foods Street Eats at Resorts World Las Vegas is a gourmet market and food hall offering everything from bubble tea to a fine dining experience. Many of the pan-Asian eateries use Asian foods with family recipes passed down for generations. Each carefully curated menu brings something different to the indoor, street-market-style food court.
View the available food stalls in the food hall, hours, and location to plan your visit to Famous Foods Street Eats!
Famous Foods Street Eats Food Hall
The Resorts World Las Vegas food court is unlike any other food court you’ve visited.
- Famous Foods Street Eats Food Hall
- Location & Map
Famous Food Street Eats Food Hall feels less like a traditional food court and more like the street markets that can be found around the world as you stroll from one stall to the next.
While there’s no lack of culturally diverse cuisine on the Las Vegas Strip, the number of different foods you can try in one location at this food hall is something that has garnered a lot of attention for Resorts World Las Vegas.
Check out the daring flavors and one-of-a-kind recipes you can try at Famous Food Street Eats.
Ah Chun Shandong Dumpling
Ah Chun Shandong Dumpling serves traditional Shanganaise dumplings and hand-pulled noodle dishes. The freshly made dishes earned this restaurant Bib Gourmand recognition in the 2020 Michelin Guide.
The menu includes three varieties of pan-fried dumplings and a popular cucumber salad with soy sauce, ginger, garlic, and sesame oil.
Blood Bros. BBQ
Blood Bros is a classic Texan BBQ with influences from Chinese and Vietnamese cuisine. The restaurant has won a James Beard Award at its Las Vegas location and is known as one of the best BBQ hotspots in Houston at its original location.
Gochujang beef belly burnt ends are one of the most popular menu items as well as the classic smoked beef brisket.
Boon Tong Kee
Boon Tong Tee serves traditional Hainanese chicken rice from Singapore. The recipe includes tender, roasted Hainan chicken or poached chicken and rice cooked in chicken broth. Boon Tong Kee has won a Michelin Plate award for their dishes that date back to Singapore in 1979.
You’ll see burgers in a brand new way after ordering at Burger Bar. This classic burger joint serves up bold flavors like the Lucky Tiger Burger with teriyaki sauce, tobajan slaw, cheese, and kimchi mayonnaise. The variety of burgers on the menu fits in perfectly with the Famous Foods Street Eats experience.
Famous Foods Center Bar
Step into the future with a self-pour and automated beer system at Center Bar. Libations are kept on tap to create a unique, futuristic ordering and serving process. Who says you need a bartender to enjoy a freshly poured beer?
This 16-seat bar is located right in the center of the food hall, so it’s a great spot to stop in between trying foods.
Fuhu Shack offers a menu inspired by the larger Fuhu restaurant. This casual dining outpost uses a western reinterpretation of a famous Chinese dish with Peking duck burritos. Fuhu Shack is an excellent way to taste Fuhu without dedicating the time to a more luxurious meal.
Fuhu Cha Chaan Teng
Fuhu Cha Chaan Teng is the full-service restaurant that inspired Fuhu Shack. The name translates to “tea restaurant.” Taste the most popular, highly-desired flavors in authentic Chinese cuisine at a fine dining restaurant with top-notch service.
Geylang Claypot Rice
Geyland is a Singapore eatery that serves traditional southeastern rice dishes cooked in clay pots. This cooking method produces savory, rich ingredients, which is why it’s stuck around for so many years. The classic chicken clay pot rice is their most popular menu item, but they also serve pots with Chinese sausage and salted fish.
Geylang Claypot Rice won a Michelin Plate award in 2016.
Googgle Man’s Char Kuey Teow
Chef Ah Guan uses charcoal-fired stoves to achieve the perfect smoky aroma on every plate. The restaurant name may seem strange, but it was chosen because of the goggles the chef wears to protect his eyes when wok-frying recipes. Fried noodles are expertly paired with seafood, vegetables, eggs, and more.
The Hokkien mee is a popular dish with soy-marinated pork, egg noodles, yu choy, oyster sauce, and shrimp. This food stall has mastered the art of comfort food from Southeast Asia and brought it to Las Vegas.
Kuru Kuru Pa Yakitori
This restaurant was created by DJ Steve Aioki and his brother/established restauranteur Kevin Aioki. The duo worked to create a spot that serves Japanese-inspired food, including yakitori, kushiyaki, yaki onigiri, and mochi. The original concept was sparked by a shared love of anime, but it’s come a long way since then!
Nori Bar is an authentic sushi bar experience. The signature handrolls are made to order, and sashimi is prepared counter-side. The menu also features a variety of sake, matcha, seasonal Japanese tea, and Japanese beer.
Pepita’s Kitchen is proud to serve food straight from the Philippines. The creator and owner of Pepita’s became popular in Manila by serving private 12-course degustation dinners that featured stuffed lechon dishes. The Pepita’s Kitchen food stall offers a taste of some of Lechon Diva’s most delectable offerings.
Springleaf Prata Place
Springleaf Prata Place is a family-owned concept that uses decades-old family recipes to create dishes with flavors from South and North India. The restaurant has won a Michelin Plate award and is the only roti canai eatery on the Michelin Guide. Chicken curry, teh tarik, and frothy hot milk tea are among the customer favorites on the menu.
StreetBird Las Vegas
StreetBird is the premier spot in Las Vegas for hot and spicy fried chicken. The hot honey chicken waffle has gained a lot of traction online, but there’s not a bad choice on the menu! Chicken wings, mac n cheese, and more soul food staples are served at this James Beard Award-winning location.
Chef Marcus Samuelson has been praised for capturing the flavors of southern soul food and bringing them to Sin City.
Sweet Eats is the dessert stall at Famous Food Street Eats. The gourmet dessert offerings include customizable dippers, apples, fresh pastries, flavored ice, and more. This is the perfect way to end your visit to Famous Foods Street Eats, and some pre-packaged goodies can even be enjoyed on the go!
Ten Suns Braised Beef
Ten Suns serves Thai-style bowls with rice, noodles, or salad. The menu highlights braised beef, an essential part of old-school Asian food. This family-run eatery originated in Bangkok Old Town and has received Bib Gourmand recognition from the Michelin Guide in 2019, 2020, and 2021.
Tiger Sugar is a Taiwanese bubble tea shop that’s famous for its Black Sugar Boba Milk. That iconic flavor, as well as several others, has debuted on the Strip with Famous Foods Street Eats at Resorts World Las Vegas.
The food stalls at Famous Foods Street Eats use the same hours, so guests have the opportunity to try as many places as they desire when they visit the food hall. Food is served from 11 AM to 10 PM Sunday to Thursday and 11 AM to 11 PM Friday and Saturday.
Location & Map
The food hall is located just off the Resorts World Las Vegas casino floor. On the map, you can see how close the casino and food hall are. The casino is the green area labeled G2, while the food hall is dark pink, labeled F4.
This central location makes it easy for Resorts World guests and visitors alike to experience Famous Food Street Eats. Find parking at Resorts World Las Vegas with the valet or self-parking garage, and you can be at the food hall in minutes!
Does Resorts World have a food court?
Resorts World Las Vegas doesn’t have a traditional food court, but there is a food hall featuring ethnic flavors called Famous Foods Street Eats.
What types of food are at Famous Food Street Eats at Resorts World?
There are a variety of foods, including BBQ, fried chicken, Asian, Japanese, Thai, and Chinese.
When is Famous Foods Street Eats open?
The Resorts World Las Vegas food hall is open from 11 AM to 10 PM on weekdays and 11 AM to 11 PM on Fridays and Saturdays.
Are there desserts at Famous Food Street Eats?
Yes, you can find desserts at the Sweet Eats gourmet dessert food stall. Some other stalls also offer smaller desserts, like mochi at Kuru Kuru Pa Yakitori.