LAS VEGAS, Nev. (FOX5) – People around the world can now pre-register for tickets to next year’s Formula 1 Las Vegas Grand Prix. Meanwhile, nonprofit leaders and event workers are just a few of the Southern Nevadans who are earning big checks from this massive event.
“This is powerful for all of us,” said Brooke Neubauer, who founded the Just One Project.
When signing up for pre-registration, F1 says fans will be asked to donate $7.77 to the Las Vegas Grand Prix Foundation, “which will distribute these donations to projects that improve the lives of Nevada residents South, including providing one million free meals to the local Las Vegas community.
Neubauer’s nonprofit is just one of the charities it benefits.
“They’ve done a listening tour and chosen The Just One Project as one of their charities to support this year, we’re very grateful,” Neubauer said.
She said the impacts from these donations will be felt by those in need.
“We’re going to be able to serve more customers and really help them get to a self-sustainable place where they don’t have to shop at our community market at no cost. They can shop at a grocery store of their choice,” Neubauer said.
Three Square is also taking a portion of your donations from this F1 pre-registration event.
“We are absolutely thrilled that this will benefit Three Square,” said Kate Hibbard Gaines, director of development, Three Square. “One in four children goes home to a food insecure family. So any donation that goes to the foundation, that then goes to Three Square or one of our partners, then it’s just going to have such a tremendous impact.”
But it’s not just nonprofits looking to rev their engines and raise the dough. The event weekend is projected to generate $1 billion in indirect economic impact.
Local screenwriters and event workers will be given many job opportunities to choose from with this event.
“It’s going to be so much work that everybody’s going to work,” Phil Jaynes, President, IATSE 720, the Las Vegas artists’ union.
He said they will get calls to work on the race itself: “I would imagine there will be video walls all over the track. There will be broadcast areas, stages. A lot of them are jobs that our guys do on a regular basis.”
But he also said they would be called in to work the parties surrounding the event.
“All those sponsors are going to be here in town and all the different hotels are going to be throwing their own parties for their sponsors and contributors, so we’re going to get a lot of work from that as well,” Jaynes said.
He added, “The fan base for Formula 1 is people who can afford to travel to these events… So the amount of money that’s going to be involved in this event, I think it’s going to be the biggest event we’ve ever had.” in Las Vegas.”
F1’s recently purchased construction site at Koval and Harmon will act as the pit for the race, then the track will travel north to Koval, up and around the MSG Sphere and onto the Strip via Sands Avenue, where the drivers will back to the south. .
The track for the Vegas event is 3.8 miles long from start to finish, according to F1, with a top speed estimated to be more than 212 miles per hour.
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