There are a lot of websites nowadays that claim to help you find slots, claiming slot locators or lists submitted by readers. A couple of apps have claimed this too.
Unfortunately, and increasingly, casinos are evolving their casino floors faster to respond to competition and player tastes than ever before, so keeping up with this data proves to be more challenging than most websites can keep up.
That said, there are some sources that you can expect to be reliable. One is the slot manufacturers, when they publish lists of installed games, which some do. Another is casinos and casino groups that keep an updated list of available games at their properties.
In this post I’ll share some sources of info that can help you identify the locations of games in your favorite casinos. The information was checked most recently in July 2021.
Manufacturer Slot Finders
A few manufacturers have slot finders, although they’re generally not complete. Many times they focus on specific hardware or licensed games that they can easily track. But if there’s games within that group that are ones you want to find, you’re in luck! Here’s the slot finders from manufacturers I’ve found:
Aristocrat focuses on certain games, but they have a cool interactive nationwide map that lets you search by area and see the properties closest to you to compare which games each have.
Their website has been recently updated to make it easier to see a wide variety of games that they offer, both license and core titles, and which casinos have it. Relatively new games are frequently showing up there, so it does seem to be kept up well.
Ainsworth used to have a slot finder on their website, but it appears to have been removed, at least for now.
Aruze’s slot finder also appears to have been removed; a shame, given how comprehensive it was.
Like Aruze, Incredible Technologies has a solid slot finder with a good depth of game information. However, it treats the search a bit differently, using game logos as a primary form of visualization. When you filter by zip code, it eliminates games that aren’t available in the range you set. It’s a well designed, intelligent way to approach it. If you like IT games, you’ll find the slot finder helpful.
Click here to see their finder.
Gamblit appears to be shifting gears, as their games were removed from my local casinos at the end of last year and they are now talking about mobile gaming on their website.
Casino Slot Finder
A couple of the major casino companies have slot finders to make it easier for players to find their favorite games on casinos floors on their properties. Some individual casinos have them as well. While this may not be a complete list, these are the ones we’ve located.
Caesars Slot Finder
While listed as under construction for some time, Caesars‘ Slot Finder remains basic, but functional and up to date. You can search by game type, game name, or casino. In markets like Las Vegas and Atlantic City, you can see which of their properties have games, which can differ widely.
Boyd Slot Search
Similarly, Boyd Gaming has a very robust slot search that’s much more modern and visual than Caesars’. You can search by game, property and more to find your favorite game, and they cover all their markets, not just Las Vegas.
Click here to go to Boyd’s slot search.
Coushatta Casino Resort, based in Louisiana, has a slot finder available on their website. An interesting twist is they have a volatility option for their search, where you can search for low, medium or high volatility slots. You can also search by denomination, game type or slot manufacturer, or search for a specific slot name.
On property Borgata has options for locating slots, but on their public-facing website it’s a big ol’ laundry list. That said, it does help you ID which games are available, and it does seem pretty well kept.
[UPDATED 8/21/20]: A reader helped me clue in to the location of a more detailed list. If you log in as a cardholder to their Mlife section, towards the bottom of the page is a Slot Finder. You can choose denomination and type of game (Poker, Reel Slots or Video Slots), and it will generate an alphabetical list and a descriptor of where on the floor the games live. It gives enough information to be helpful on where a game lives.
As you can see, some companies have made investments to make sure slots are easily found. Others, not so much. But this information will likely help at least some players trying to find where certain games are.