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We’re Making Dining Indoors Safer 

As the temperatures drop and dining moves indoors, our top priority remains our commitment to providing a safe, clean, and healthy experience.

That is why we are excited to implement technology developed by AIRPHX (pronounced “air-fix”) into all of our restaurants nationwide. We began installing in early October and it will be completed in the next four weeks. After extensive research and with the advice of experts, we’ve concluded that this is the best system for us.

Here’s how it works

AIRPHX features “cold plasma” chambers intended to kill harmful airborne and surface organisms throughout the day. Used in hospitals, healthcare facilities, Olympic training centers, universities, police and fire stations, and casinos, it eliminates 90-98% of influenza, coronaviruses, norovirus, hepatitis, salmonella, listeria, e.coli, and over 30 common bacteria and viruses both in the air and on surfaces.  

This is just one more important step that we are taking to continue improving health and safety measures in our restaurants, and we want to thank you for your continued confidence in us.

Our ongoing commitment to our guests and employees

Dine in service will remain at 50% capacity, with social distancing guidelines in place.

Thank you for your continued trust and support of Eiffel Tower Restaurant.  We are so happy and excited to welcome you back and serve you once again.

To view our health and safety guidelines for Lettuce Entertain You, click here.

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One of the most photographed structures on the famous Las Vegas Strip– The Paris Hotel– is not only a feast for the eyes, but also tells some of France’s most fabled stories in its architecture. For example, the illuminated hot air balloon that rises across from our dining room recounts one of mankind’s first forays into flight, which happened more than 200 years ago in France.

Two brothers, Joseph-Michael and Jacques-Ètienne Montgolfier, began experimenting with floating devices after noticing that heated air flowing into a paper bag at their manufacturing business caused the bag to rise. After several successful tests, they decided to make a public demonstration and before a crowd of dignitaries in Annonay in June 1783, they launched a balloon made of silk and lined with paper from the marketplace, which stayed aloft for 10 minutes and travelled more than a mile.

News of this amazing spectacle spread and a demonstration for the King Louis XVI was planned just a few months later. For this endeavor the brothers enlisted the help of a successful wallpaper designer, and constructed a balloon made of made of taffeta and coated with a varnish of alum for fireproofing. The balloon was decorated with golden flourishes, zodiac signs and suns symbolizing the king. Though the first launch carried no living cargo, this launch would include a basket containing a sheep, a duck and a rooster. All creatures lifted off safely, on September 19, 1783, traveling two miles in eight minutes, and being witnessed by a crowd of 130,000 people, including the king and Marie Antoinette.

The first manned flight would happen less than one month later, with a chemistry and physics teacher aboard, staying aloft (but tethered) for almost four minutes. For the first time ever, mankind had left the ground, and the balloon and Montgolfier brothers would symbolize the great adventure of air travel.