Skip To Content
Start of dialog window.
Close dialog window.
End of dialog window.



For the past decade, Caesars Entertainment has worked hard toward the goal of reducing water consumption across our operations. Since our 2008 base year, we have reduced absolute water consumption by 11%, which is 22% on a normalized basis to property square footage. Since 2008, Caesars Entertainment has been dedicated to using less water across our operations. Some highlights of our water conservation program include:

  • Installing low-flow shower heads, aerators and fixtures at many of our destinations.
  • Setting new design standards for public restrooms with dual-flush toilets, water-conserving urinals and low-flow sink aerators
  • Instituting water on request in restaurants and at conventions
  • Using drought-tolerant native vegetation whenever possible
  • In the past year, we’ve saved an estimated 1 M gallons of water by switching to drought-tolerant landscaping at Caesars Palace
  • Implementing behind-the-scenes water-efficient technologies for heating, ventilation and air conditioning (HVAC) to minimize water loss
  • Participating in CDP water survey and earning a score of A in 2017

“As such a large organization, with extensive facilities including gardens and landscaped areas, the opportunities to optimize our water consumption are tremendous. We prioritize our efforts to gain early benefits, while ensuring that our guests are not inconvenienced as we work at each property. We hope our guests are encouraged that Caesars Entertainment is doing our part to conserve water, especially in water-scarce areas such as Nevada.”

-Rob Morris, Corporate Director for Enterprise Energy and Engineering

Water conservation efforts at Harrah’s Resort Southern California

A million gallons of benefit

Drought-tolerant landscaping is the new approach that shapes the planning of the entrances and outdoor recreational areas at our destinations, especially in the water-scarce areas of Nevada. In 2017, we replaced 20,000 square feet of green sod that lined the entrance to Caesars Palace Las Vegas with artificial turf, saving an estimated one million gallons of water per year.