ATLANTIC CITY BLACKJACK REPORT─ January 2013
by Frank and Alene Scoblete
Alene Scoblete is the CEO of Paone Press, which sells gaming books and tapes at discount prices. She also writes for www.scoblete.com. Her husband, Frank Scoblete, is the #1 best-selling gaming author in America. Frank’s books and tapes have sold over a million copies. For a free brochure call: 1-800-944-0406 or write: Frank Scoblete Enterprises, Box 446, Malverne, NY 11565. Frank’s websites arewww.goldentouchblackjack.com, www.goldentouchcraps.com and www.scoblete.com.
Note: Join Frank Scoblete’s new FREE monthly email newsletter: Chance and Circumstance. Just send Frank–email@example.com – an email. The first issue will be out in January or February --- Hurricane Sandy has set this back from December.
Can Anything Cut the Decline of Atlantic City?
Atlantic City was hammered by the devastating super-storm Sandy in October and November. This caused a marked decrease in this venue’s revenue.
Sadly, Sandy was only a piece in Atlantic City’s decline as the past few years have seen the Queen by the Sea hammered by something other than Mother Nature. Atlantic City has lost a significant segment of the gambling public to casinos in Pennsylvania and New York. The big markets from Pennsylvania have risen because players prefer to play close to home and these players do not travel to AC anymore.
Atlantic City offers the casual gambler little more than local casinos – yes, you have the Atlantic Ocean, the Boardwalk, and the weekend shows but these just aren’t enough to lure the hordes of gamblers who used to make the trek to the only game in town. You have luxury casinos such as Revel attempting to cash in on the higher-level players and – crash and burn is what is happening here.
Atlantic City has failed to become a resort destination. It is this simple, really: AC is not a locals’ casino town and it isn’t a resort casino town. It is somewhere caught in the trap of medium-ocrity, neither this nor that.
Are there ways to bring back the crowds? Some gurus think that AC should loosen up the comping systems to get more players in the doors. Sounds good but will players who can drive a few miles from home be interested in a buffet in AC when they can get a buffet at the casinos a few miles from home?
Should AC have afternoon shows, as Vegas does, to bring in crowds that like that sort of thing? Maybe. Should the shows be free? Maybe, yes, that might work with a segment of the population. Of course, with so few casinos needing the same people coming back time and again, those free shows can be exhausted in a short time. Then the players who have seen all the free shows will continue to play closer to home.
Perhaps lowering the table limits to $3 would make the city click? Are the casinos that have already done that thriving? No. Are they bringing in players that would have bet at $10 minimum tables? Yes. Have they also brought in low-lives too? Yes.
I am not optimistic about Atlantic City’s chances. New Jersey’s Governor Chris Christie has stated that he will open up the entire state to casino gambling in a few years if AC can’t regain its share of the market. New Jersey relies on gambling taxes and if AC can’t bring in the bucks than other venues just might. The theory is to give New Jersey players local casinos of their own that are close to home.
Here is what will probably happen: Revel will fold, as will Trump Plaza, AC too, maybe throw Resorts into the mix. Claridge will keep its casino closed and Wild Wild West might only house tumbleweed in the future. The remaining hotels might then survive and a few will do just fine.
But there will never be the Atlantic City of the past.
Our Readers Report
If you wish to contribute your reports or observations, we need to receive them by the 18th of the month for the next month. Write to: firstname.lastname@example.org
We have many readers who send us their reports on various aspects of Atlantic City and we do have some that give us reports just about every month – so we have decided to give them the fame and glory (as opposed to "fortune and glory") of their own columns
You will note that our correspondents tend to have somewhat different views. Always it is up to you to decide which games you want to play by scouting them for yourselves.
THE HERBERT REPORT:
Here, finally, is my report on Revel. As noted, it is based on three stays (plus a non-stay visit). Anyway, hope this proves useful to your AC readers.
The phone rang and it was a long-time playing buddy with an offer I could not refuse. He and some friends were going to Revel for a couple of days and would I like to come along? Room comped. Would I!
Here are my impressions of that trip plus some input from other group members that included table players and slotties. Since that trip, I have been back to Revel to check out my first impressions. What follows is an amalgam of all these visits plus minor input from other visitors. I have tried to note changes over time.
Everyone agrees that Revel is a work in progress. Serious kinks remain to be worked out before it can become a preferred location. Some of these have been addressed but others persist. For example, one day when we telephoned they said the wait would be a half hour, bit it turned out to be much longer. And then only a message machine chimed: "we will call you back." They did but by that time enthusiasm had been considerably dampened. Getting a host appears to be a real problem. One friend has been passed to four different people and still does not have a regular host.
Calls, even when one is staying, go unanswered. This creates other problems, too. One couple was promised a suite by the person with whom they made the reservation, but when they arrived, no suite. They got it straightened out (in their favor) but only after a half hour waiting and phoning, etc. Another person found a large hotel bill waiting for them at checkout, which should have been covered. Again, lots of phone calls, waiting, impatient persons in the line behind them, until resolution (also favorable).
This problem persisted over every visit that I made to the casino for numerous guests. Lastly, a relatively high rolling friend lost over $7k and wanted to stay another night. No comp, only a room at a "discount" $129.00 rate.
Check-in can prove equally daunting. The car drop lies in the front of the building, and a slow elevator ride later, you are still in the front but on the 3rd level. The check-in desk, however, is all the way on the other side of the edifice, at least an eighth of mile, if not more, away. More lines await. Revel could learn from Borgata or even Foxwoods on mass check ins. Another medium length walk and elevator ride to the room floor. Our quarters happened to be near the end of the corridor, another distance away. If you ever thought of bringing your aged mother or mother-in-law, think twice. I heard many people complaining about distances during visits. We should note that check in and out seem to have improved since our first visit, but that may be because there is less traffic now that the summer rush has ended.
Every room faces the ocean, a definite plus. Since work on the site is still on going, often large cranes dominate the view, particularly for people on lower floors. Ask for a high floor if you stay. The rooms and suites we visited were all spacious. In several, however, people complained about noisy air conditioners, mostly a tinny whirring sound. We ate in a mini-suite occupied by one of our group. It had a spectacular view of the estuary and coastline, and a brilliant wake-up sunrise to boot. However, here too details nagged. No table to eat on, just a really low one in front of the couch which faced inwards not towards the water. No bathrobes a la Borgata (it turns out that only maxi-suites have robes). Smallish towels but not great wraparounds. When we left our room at 8:30 am, we called housekeeping to have it made up. When we returned from lunch at 12:45, the maid had just started cleaning. Others in the party experienced similar inconveniences.
On a later visit, we got a chance to look at a two-room suite. Same great ocean, coastline view, and a table facing the ocean. However, no telephone in the sitting room, no towels in the auxiliary bathroom, and no fridge, just a mini-bar. They did conveniently supply an amenity menu that listed the prices of items which you might want to take with you, starting with the electronic tablet at $800, desk blotter at $120, on down to a $10 washcloth.
Many persons think one of Revel’s best features is its no smoking policy. That means anywhere, no special room, no cigar cubby for the high rollers, etc. People can leave the hotel and smoke, but nowhere inside, not even in the outside spaces inside the hotel grounds. We heard that they even fired some employees who smoked in their cars and came to work smelling of stale smoke. More than one dealer commented on how their health had improved since coming to work at Revel. Other AC casinos should imitate this policy.
If you go to Revel, be prepared to spend money. The comp system is quite complicated. A family of four should be prepared to shell out a lot of money. A $50-a-day comp limit may cover half your expenses, or less, if you enjoy real meals. I ate with a friend at one of the seafood gourmet restaurants. The food was excellent, well prepared, attractively served. We had no drinks and one glass of domestic wine each. The bill came to well over $200. At Mussels (a non-gourmet locale), we ate the specialty which were excellent, plus some other seafood, one drink each, and a $100 plus tab appeared for two. At the bar, a drink is $10 for non-fancy booze, though you can use comps 1X1, which means $12 including tip. One other example may illustrate this further. At one of the breakfast spots, I chose the buffet, thinking of Borgata, Nugget, or Resorts. Well, the buffet consisted of a small room with coldish cheese eggs, badly cooked bacon, and under-cooked fingerling potatoes on one side; fruits which were ok on another; and miniature croissants (which everyone knows are inferior to the larger size), muffins, and toast on a third side. No lox, no bagels, omelets, etc. Cost $21.
Big city prices to say the least. Our local diner is better. There are also special features such as a SkyGarden BBQ on weekends and all guests get free coffee in the Lobby/Library. We did get a good omelet at a breakfast place, and the Spanish restaurant Amada’s multi-course dinner at $75 produced over a dozen dishes, and not just a taste, but real portions for most items. Well worth the price; attractively presented in nice surroundings. The recently opened The Alcove serves great food. At breakfast, my friend’s hollandaise really tasted like hollandaise. Unusual for a casino spot.
Revel has its own special beach area, combed finely each morning. Umbrellas and chairs are free and there is cocktail service 12-6. The usual spa and pool areas (some indoor/outdoor heated) dot the establishment. Business and meeting rooms also abound. One humorous note is that outside the fenced-in beach area exclusively for guests is a swatch of beach, inhabited solely by dozens of sea gulls (no indication if you need a special leg band to enter or not!). The beach seems to have survived the Hurricane Sandy in pretty good condition.
One of the best things about Revel is that, almost without exception, the employees from lowest to highest are nice and they are super polite. The big exception is casino credit, which ranks with the rankest on the strip. Employees will go out of their way to solve problems, but, unfortunately, the solutions are not always there. Several times we stopped and asked questions but the individual could not answer or else had to go to another person. Employees are clearly under strict instructions to say this or answer that, thus anything out of the routine may fluster them. One in our group misplaced their player’s card. They wanted to get another one. The person at the booth asked for a driver’s license. They did not have one; therefore, no card. Passport anyone? No! Driver’s license only. It turned out that the wife of the individual actually had his card, which she produced much to the delight of our friend and consternation of the employee.
To be totally fair, many of the junior employees are clearly summer hires or newbies, with little or no experience in any casino environment. There also seems to be a pretty constant turnover at all levels and from time to time groups of prospective employees came trouping through the casino on guided tours.
Nevertheless, we came to play, not to gawk at the huge spaces, multiple eating spots, endless sitting areas, exotic humongous lampshades hanging from the ultra-high ceilings, etc. What about the casino? The gaming areas occupy most of the first floor (poker is a floor above). The area is huge and intimidating at first. Most of it is dark, somewhat like Mohegan Sun when it first opened. There is a section that faces the ocean and light comes in through floor to ceiling windows. The layout also takes a bit of getting accustomed to.
Not all rooms provide maps but they are easily available in every floor. Everything is clustered around what seems like a gigantic central column. This is surrounded by a sea of slots. The table games, except for blackjack, are each grouped in a specific area. This separates out the games from one another and makes even sight communication between players at different games nearly impossible. In all, there are over 5,000 slots and only, we were told, 64 tables. This can create a problem when things are crowded. One person in our group, whose wife played Let It Ride, got so frustrated that he actually took her to Borgata by taxi so that she could play. Even on weekend AMs, there may be only one Pai Gow table open and it is likely to be full. To be fair, this is not true at all time and for all games. Dice players had no problem getting seats, even at most peak hours.
If you do not have a Revel Card, be prepared to stand in a long line to get one. Revel will honor your level at other casinos, which is nice, but especially on weekends the lines can be forty or even fifty people long. Does anyone know if "Revel" by any chance is the "god of patience and waiting" in some Pantheon?
According to the slotties, the machines at Revel are many and varied. Three things stood out.
1. That despite the fact that a couple of the group played regularly at several other venues, the machines on the floor were often new to them.
2. More than one person reported having trouble accessing points or comps. But the general consensus held that employees quickly came to the rescue and fixed things, usually on the spot. Although here again to be fair, we did see groups of techies huddled around machines with bewildered customers.
3. For whole days at a time, NO ONE saw any player hit a jackpot. Is this worse than other casinos? Not much according to the slotties. The machines also seem to rotate pretty well, although this did mean that a favorite machine sometimes disappeared when a person went back for another visit.
My advice. Do NOT go to Revel if you are a blackjack player using Speed Count (see Frank Scoblete’s book Beat Blackjack Now: The Easiest Way to Get the Edge!"). The vast majority of games are dealer hit soft 17. This stinks. We looked for other tables and asked. Scattered tables do exist with "regular" rules and the high stakes tables use them too. The problem here is that if you are an advantage player, there is almost no where to hide as in other casinos where multiple playable spots exist. I saw not one advantage BJ player on any of my trips, although to be fair, I spent a small amount of time at these tables. Wonder why?
Almost without exception all the pit personnel and the dealers are super friendly, anxious to please. If the table is not full, be prepared for chatter, especially in the slower games like Pai Gow Poker. A female member of our party had bathroom problems and the pit person let her go to the nearby employee women’s room much to her immediate relief. Also, be prepared all over the casino to meet employees who know you if you have travelled around AC. "Oh, I waited on you at Borgata," "I remember you from Marina," etc.
Cocktail waitresses and waiters abound at almost all hours of the cycle. They are polite and also anxious to please. You can not get a Corona, but that is true in other places (although to be fair they are stocked in the bars). One big plus in my book, and with many of those I played with, is the fact that waitresses wear the traditional black cocktail dresses and waiters black tuxes, always discreet at top and bottom. A great scenic improvement over the faux Vegas or NOLA brothel outfits at Resorts and other places.
In the same vein, the exotic runway dancers just off the 4-Card, 3-Card, and Let It Ride pit are a far cry from the pole girls at Ba-Da-Bing, being both skilled at their trade and alluringly dressed without offending anyone. The music, however, is loud in this particular area reminding one at times of Borgata.
Along with the regular dealer run games, electronic offerings exist too. The usual roulette machines are present, a bank of baccarat machines not in use when we were there, stands ready to roll. And finally, at the foot of the dancer’s runway, a couple of $5 BJ machines lurk, cleverly placed as one can watch the action and play at the same time without others trying to speed them up!
Whether during the weekend or on a weekday, the casino seems to attract a goodly number of players, although weekdays since Sandy have been slow here, as in all AC (November official figures show AC gambling revenues down 27.7% from an already depressed year earlier!).
Because there are no "bus people," the crowd is relatively up scale, a fact supported by Revel’s north beach location well beyond the traditional Boardwalk area which works to inhibit walk-in traffic. Except for weekends, one sees mostly over 30s. As elsewhere, Friday and Saturday bring out the younger set, although here too there seemed to be fewer "yos" than elsewhere, probably most resembling Borgata. We got a good look at them one Saturday when some of the ice machines refused to dispense. Frantic young men carrying buckets traveled from floor to floor on both the up and down elevators looking for a machine that would produce cubes. Over time, I thought I noticed a shift toward rattier dressed younger persons (predominantly male) and certainly more groups of beer guzzling college types than on my first visits to Revel.
Casino credit functions much as in other places, but with one innovation. The whole process is done at the table by hand held tablet. This means it is faster (although a couple of times pit persons did not know how to make it work properly and had to call for help and the machines did not always function on demand). When you redeem the electronic marker at the cage be sure to ask for the receipt, which will record all the relevant data and show that you have paid the marker. While certainly a more efficient system than the traditional one, it does mean a loss of back room jobs. Similarly, Revel includes some great technology in its rooms. A touch-tone screen doubles as entrée into the phone system so you can order breakfast from bed, a TV clicker also opens/shuts the scrim and does the same with the curtain covering all or part of the window space. Lights can be lowered/raised.
The prime reason, in my book, for going to Revel are the dice tables. The tables are set together with a bar on one side and slots on the others but not crowded in. They are a good length for control shooters and although each one has particular characteristics not bouncy by AC standards (e.g. Borgata or Taj). One even has a sort of dead spot near one wall. The pit crews are competent and friendly and $10 tables exist most of the time. Two caveats, on Friday and Sat. eves the bar scene gets crowded and noisy, which can distract the players, Sunday ditto when several NFL games will be playing on the big screens behind the bar. Giants and Eagle fans abound and as we all know they are among the noisiest and most obnoxious anywhere. But having said that, a seat always existed at one of the tables whenever I looked. From what I observed, if you want a particular spot, i.e. immediately to the left of the dealer, one will open up within a relatively short span.
The dice players are pretty normal for this type of casino. Probably because of Revel’s newness and its location, I saw few grizzled old timers sitting on chairs who dot those locations, which draw the bus crowd. As elsewhere, occasionally one runs into players who really know how to shoot, which makes for great tables. The crowd seems pretty silent most of the time (except those peak hours noted above) with discrete applause for a difficult point or several in a row. But no "waahoos" that shatter the air in other places. Since there are few or no "regulars" there is not much back and forth among players or dealers/players either. Again, weekend peak times can be quite different.
So where does this all come down? Definitely worth a visit if you are a dice player who likes to eat. And more so, if your wife or girl friend is a slottie. Stay away Friday and Saturday eves, unless you are there to party, but otherwise the coast is pretty clear. Be prepared to decipher a weird comp system and to get fully charged for what you consume. Although it has a ways to go, from what has transpired to date, it looks as if Revel is willing to make adjustments and has done so in a number of important areas such as check-in. Although we were told by a very good source that the casino has cut back on comps from when it opened and our own personal experience confirmed this, in all it makes a welcome addition to the AC scene worth checking out (or in?).
Perhaps the biggest unknown about Revel is whether it will become a moneymaker or not. To date the casino has not drawn the high volume of attendance that it needs to break even and is operating at a loss. In August, it increased its loan line by $50mn to carry it through 2013, but by mid-November it had tapped most of its credit. The casino is currently negotiating another package consisting of $125mn in loans and another $125mn in revolving credit. It remains to be seen if Revel can sell this package and at least one rating agency has warned of potential default. As a recent article put it, "even the doubters have been surprised at how unpopular Revel has turned out to be among gamblers." (WSJ, Dec. 14, B2).
We thank many of our readers for helping us to stay as updated as possible. There may be some disagreements in ratings among our correspondents but all these reports are based on individuals’ experience.A word to the wise: it’s always best to check out the casinos for yourselves.
***** = Excellent
**** = Very Good
*** = Good
** = Fair
* = Poor.
BALLY’S PARK PLACE: No change from last issue. I am getting used to the hitting on soft 17 and my ratings are starting to change as I take this fact for granted. That is not a good thing. Good cuts of about 80 percent. Could be a happy time for card counters. This might be a good time to check this casino out. All 8-deck games except for the high roller room action. The hitting on soft 17 is now a sad fact. Crews are friendly. Craps games are quite good. High roller minimums can go as high as $200. Three stars: * * *
BORGATA: No change from last issue. The 6-deck games are now almost everywhere again and the penetration is starting to look like the old Borgata, if you can call a relatively new casino "old." A mixture of S17 and H17 were found but the H17 is starting to dominate. This is a happening place and caters to a swinging 30-something crowd that Revel is trying to attract. You’ll enjoy the night clubs and the beautiful people. We’ll see what happens. This is still a decent casino for blackjack. Not a good casino for craps. Two and one-half stars: * * ½*
CAESARS:Still seems to be a thriving casino, at least on our last visit mid-week. The main floor of eight-deckers has some of the upper-limit tables ($25 and $50) with no mid-shoe entry. All the games in the high roller pit are also no mid-shoe entry with $100 and higher minimums. Six-deck games in high roller room have 75 percent penetration just as most of the regular floor does. High roller room is S17; the main floor is H17 when we were there. The craps games here are good with 12-foot tables. The tables are high so smaller controlled shooters should wear their "special shoes." Two and one-half stars: * * ½ *
CLARIDGE:Closed every time we’ve stopped by. This is an historic hotel. If it weren’t, we think it would be torn down and be another empty lot across from the empty lot that used to be the Sands. If this place doesn’t fold it is possible it will just become an empty, old building.
HARRAH’S:The blackjack games are so-so with eight decks and penetration of about 70-75 percent. Seems to be holding its own in the down-trending AC landscape. Good place for craps. Two and one-half stars: * * ½ *
ACH(formerly the Hilton): With $3 table minimums you are seeing the decline of AC. The folks who play these games are either true low-lives or folks who would have played $10 games and now are happy playing for less. Could this now be the worst BJ casino in AC? Mid-week did not see too many players. Blackjack games of the "pay 25 cents" so you can bet one dollar have arrived. High roller room is 6-decks; rest of the casino is 8-decks with a few $25/$50 6-deckers on occasion. No mid-shoe entry on the six-deckers. For craps, we are dealing with 13-foot tables and a couple of 12 footers. The casino is now actively promoting to the locals and if by local they mean the baggy pants worn under the buttocks folks laundering their drug money, this place may someday rival Trump Plaza in lowlifes. Two and one-half stars: * * ½ *
RESORTS:The reports are in and out about this casino’s games and the casino’s future. Many H17 games on main floor; high roller room is S17. Penetration on all games is about 70-75 percent which is not bad considering this is AC. Decent craps games. Has opened the first Atlantic City gay nightclub and is courting the gay community, which is a smart move as gay vacation resorts and nightclubs seem to make a good go of it. Two stars and one-half stars: * * ½*
REVEL:So far this place is a major bust. The theme of the new place is simple, "Kick Borgata’s ass!" Some games are good and some are bad. Look for the six decks with S17; the eight deckers are hit on soft 17. The six deckers are in the minority. Penetration is 75 percent at most. You’ll meet a lot of dealers who left previous casinos in AC. That should help you get acclimated. But whoever decided to go with the small comps, highly expensive rooms did not understand the AC base. Two and one-half stars: * * ½ *
SHOWBOAT: Slots dominate this place now. The blackjack has deteriorated considerably with little penetration – maybe you play 60-66 percent of the shoe. All games are hit on soft 17. High roller room is passable with better penetration, about 75 percent, and at some slow times the minimums are $25 – although you won’t see this much in the summer. Pass this place by unless you are walking Fido since they are now the animal friendly hotel – disgusting! One star: *
TROPICANA:No change from last issue. Starting to really look like a top-notch property. This place is going in the opposite direction from Trump Plaza and ACH by bringing the highest rollers into AC. Now the place is H17 on all games except those outside the high roller room. Still has some good penetration, maybe 75 percent; sometimes excellent penetration of 80 percent. Three stars: * * * (for penetration)
THE GOLDEN NUGGET:The blackjack games in the high roller room are excellent with penetration of 80 percent and top rules such as splitting and resplitting; and standing on soft 17. The eight-deck games in the casino are ho-hum and basically the same as all the other casinos in AC. The craps games are excellent and – as always – this place has the nicest and most professional dealers you will find. Give it a whirl but again, the report is blackjack paranoia now reigns supreme here. Two and one-half stars: * * ½*
TRUMP PLAZA:Hasn’t this place closed yet? It is now called "Dump Plaza" or "The Trump Dump" but it does have fairly good games when those games are open. Still something has to be done with the dark casino and the low-life scum skulking through it. The penetration is 70-75 percent. No mid-shoe entry on games outside high-roller pit but you can find $25 (a few) to $50 minimums on these. Allows resplits, except aces. All tables are $10 and higher. Craps tables are 12-footers. The dealers range from professional and friendly down to arrogant and ignorant. Some days the place is practically empty. Two and one-half stars: * * ½ *
TRUMP TAJ MAHAL:No change from last issue. Now they are hitting soft 17 except in high roller room. First they screwed up the craps tables so the dice go flying off the table every third roll and now they have decided to give the blackjack games a wicked colonoscopy with barbed wire. Great hotel and great restaurants and great entertainment. Also, great dealers and pit personnel. Too bad it isn’t the premier place to play any more because it is a great place to stay. Two and one-half stars: * * ½*
WILD, WILD WEST:Tumble-weed is blowing through this place now.
THE BEST BLACKJACK IN ATLANTIC CITY:Bally’s and Tropicana
Best Craps in Atlantic City:All except: Borgata, Taj Mahal, Showboat and Wild, Wild West.
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