Of course, having “access” to a club or location is not the same thing as “being permitted entry.” As the Tenth Circuit Court of Appeals opined in our recent case, Tim Quinlan d/b/a Inside Magic v. Club Zing, 231 F.3d 1014, 1016 (10th Cir. 2010), “Petitioner (that’s us!) is reminded that just because this night club cannot deny access on the basis of age, sex, race, or creed; it is well within their discretion to exclude Petitioner and his type.”
Elsewhere in the opinion, “his type” was defined as:
stuporous by breeding or choice, dressed in a manner evidencing the lack of mirrors in his home, excessively needy and seeking constantly the affirmation of the front-door staff (‘Do you think I am pretty?’), and apparently impecunious to the point of paying for apparently unnecessary additional drinks with “Inside Magic Bucks” or postage stamps.”
We digress. Our point was only there is a dearth of things to do with kids in Las Vegas. Once touted as a Family-Friendly City, it quickly returned to its wild natural state fit for a family, the Manson Family.
Aaron Radatz has what we call in the business, skills. He is more than a nice guy with abounding energy and ideas, he has the ability to perform effects that seem virtually identical to real magic. That is not just our opinion – Time Magazine called Aaron Radatz “the magical entertainer to see” and Mystic Hollow’s home team, the Detroit Tigers, raved, “You will have to see it to believe it.”
He has toured nearly all of the states in our union (45 out of 50), and brought the closest thing to real magic to 37 countries on six of the earth’s seven continents.
According to the local Vegas news outlets, he began is run at the Clarion Hotel, just east of Las Vegas Boulevard. This is the perfect location for families who want to take a break from the Strip to see a great performer and some outstanding illusions.
“I wanted to create a show in Las Vegas that had something for everyone,” said Aaron. “The Clarion Las Vegas has a great showroom, and residents and tourists of all ages will enjoy these performances. Whether it’s local families or travelers with children, we are meeting a demand for Las Vegas-style, affordable entertainment for the entire family.”
Aaron’s show starts 2:30 p.m. daily, Thursday through Monday. (That means he is off Tuesday and Wednesday). The presentation boasts 70 minutes of “magic, illusion and music” with fun audience participation. Tickets are $19.95 for adults and $9.95 for children and can be purchased online at www.aaronradatz.com or by calling (800) 595-4849.
TIME magazine called Radatz “the magical entertainer to see,” and Major League Baseball’s Detroit Tigers, for whom Radatz has performed on field during a game, said, “You will have to see it to believe it.”