Las Vegas.jpg

United States2023


16 - 18 Nov


united-states-of-america-flag.png Las Vegas

Las Vegas


First Grand Prix


Number of Laps


Circuit Length


Race Distance

305.88 km

Lap Record

N/A (N/A)

Las Vegas

When was the track built?

F1 previously raced in Las Vegas in the early 1980s on a temporary track next to the Caesars Palace hotel, but the sport’s return for 2023 sees drivers tackle an all-new circuit encompassing the very best the City of Lights has to offer – including the famous Strip.

When was its first Grand Prix?

As touched on above, Las Vegas staged two F1 races – under the Caesars Palace Grand Prix moniker – in 1981 and 1982. It played host to the season finale on both occasions, with Williams driver Alan Jones winning the 1981 race and Michele Alboreto taking his maiden F1 victory for Tyrrell at the 1982 encounter. Meanwhile, Nelson Piquet and Keke Rosberg clinched the title in ’81 and ’82 respectively with fifth-place finishes.

What’s the circuit like?

Located in the heart of downtown Las Vegas, the new 6.12km, 14-turn street circuit winds its way past iconic locations like the aforementioned Caesars Palace, the Bellagio and the Venetian. With average speeds expected to match Monza, otherwise known as F1’s ‘Temple of Speed’, there promises to be plenty of action and overtaking.

Why go?

There’s already a huge buzz building around the Las Vegas Grand Prix, fuelled by a 2022 launch event that gave drivers and fans a glimpse of what’s to come. With the party atmosphere the resort city is famous for, a Saturday night race under the lights and entertainment off track to match the action on it, this will be one the events to attend in 2023.

Where is the best place to watch?

A host of ticketing options are available for the Las Vegas weekend, ranging from VIP packages to grandstand seating and general admission. But whatever you go for, a spectacular experience awaits – as cars blast around a high-speed circuit set against one of the most vibrant backdrops F1 has ever seen.