FanDuel Group has entered into an agreement with the Suquamish Tribe’s Port Madison Enterprises this week, allowing the sportsbook to enter the state of Washington.
Under the terms of the deal, the group will form an exclusive partnership with the Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort to bring retail sports betting to the Evergreen State.
Rion Ramirez, CEO of Port Madison Enterprises, the business arm of the Suquamish Tribe, commented: “We are excited to partner with FanDuel, America’s #1 Sportsbook, and to be their exclusive partner in Washington State.”
FanDuel’s Sportsbook at the Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort will feature three live betting windows and 12 self-service betting terminal kiosks. It will have 17 screens for game day action, including a 32′ x 9′ high-definition video wall and comfortable club chair seating.
Three self-service betting kiosks will also be located in the casino’s Beach Rock Music and Sports Lounge, which features 11 screens, including a 24.5′ x 11.5′ screen and seating for over 250 people.
Greg George, Port Madison Enterprises Board President, added: “We are looking forward to offering sports wagering at our property for the first time and to making the Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort Washington’s premier destination for sports betting and the best game-day experience for all of our casino guests.”
Keith Wall, Vice President of Retail, FanDuel Group, stated: “We are excited to partner with Port Madison Enterprises and the Suquamish Tribe to bring America’s #1 Sportsbook to the state of Washington. The Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort will be a truly impressive location for the West Coast expansion of our FanDuel Sportsbook retail operations.”
Leonard Forsman, Chairman of the Suquamish Tribe, said: “We are so pleased with the recent addition of sports wagering to our gaming compact, making sports betting legal in the state for the first time. Revenue from sports wagering will help support the Suquamish Tribe’s important governmental services offered to both tribal members and the local non-tribal community.”