Top Five Wine Bars in Las Vegas

Summer calls for nights out on the patio with a good glass of wine. Relax and unwind at some of the best wine bars in Las Vegas where you can find a breadth of selections and a patio suited for conversation. Here are the top five wine bars in Sin City.

1. Marche Bacchus

This place isn’t for the feint of heart. Weave your way through the 950 bottles of wine available in the wine store and make your way onto the patio overlooking Lake Jacqueline. Expect to find French bistro fare to go with your wine. Buy a bottle to go with your dinner for only $10 over the cost in the store.

2. Double Helix

Double Helix Wine Bar 6-27-14
When you’re in the mood for wine, head over to Double Helix Bar at the Grand Canal Shoppes for a selection of more than 300 wines by the bottle and 50 wines by the glass.

3. Grape Street Café Wine Bar & Cellar

This little treasure tucked away off Buffalo Drive and West Lake Mead Boulevard looks like a wine cellar with its exposed brick walls and concrete floor. You may think you’ve stepped out of Las Vegas and into Napa Valley. Slip onto the patio for a glass of one of the 75 to 90 wines served up individually. Pair your wine with the Mediterranean fare or try it with the chocolate fondue. When you can’t decide what to drink, go for a flight.

4. Hostile Grape

Travel to Italy, France, Spain, South Africa, Germany and back to the United States with the 160 wines by the glass at the Hostile Grape at the M Resort. This wine bar designed to look like a contemporary cellar features an innovative dispensing system that uses pre-paid tasting cards so you can try as many or pour as much wine as you like. The oenophiles will appreciate the selection of boutique wines while novices can try their luck with different samples until they find one they love.

5. The Wine Cellar

The Wine Cellar contains 50,000 bottles valued at more than $10 million. As you stroll upon rustic rock tile and pass through rock and brick archways, you’ll come across rare museum pieces like a bottle of 1800 Madeira from the cellar of Thomas Jefferson or the 1855 to 1990 vertical collection of Chateau d’Yquem, valued at $2 million.