Full-time Casino Dealer
Previous dealing experience or not, we want you!
6 months or more previous dealing experience is eligible for immediate audition/hire!
No dealing experience? Try our FREE Dealer school?
Classes run 5 hours a day/4 days a week.
Chose a morning class that runs Monday - Thursday or
Chose an evening class that runs Tuesday - Friday
Available for full-time & part-time employment IMMEDIATELY upon successful completion of the course.
$20 - 30/hr. average salary (with base pay and gratuities)
Eligibility for promotion/increase after only 6 months of employment.
Comprehensive medical, vision and insurance benefits after 60 days of full-time employment (only $30/pay period for single coverage). Dental available for an additonal low cost.
Candidates must complete necessary pre-screen requirements (drug test & background screen) and obtain necessary PGCB-Required licensing before starting the school.
The Poarch Band of Creek Indians is made up of descendants of a segment of the original Creek Nation who once covered almost all of Alabama and Georgia. Unlike many southeastern Indian tribes, the Poarch Creeks were not removed from their tribal lands and have lived together for over 150 years near Atmore, Alabama.
In the early 1980s, the Poarch Creeks petitioned the United States government to recognize a government-to-government relationship, allowing them to operate as a sovereign nation with its own administration and system of bylaws. Their request was answered on August 11, 1984, when they became the only federally recognized tribe in the state of Alabama.
On April 13, 1985, the Poarch Band of Creek Indians opened a 1,500-seat high-stakes bingo hall in rural Escambia County, Alabama. Creek Bingo Palace immediately created 130 jobs in the small town of Atmore. It also set the Poarch Band on a path towards self-sufficiency and improving socio-economic standards.
In summing up the impact gaming has had for the Poarch Band of Creek Indians, former Tribal Chairman Buford L. Rolin states: “It has provided our rural community with jobs — both for our Tribal members and for our neighbors. It has allowed us to add to our community’s tax base, and it has provided us opportunities to educate our children, build housing and medical clinics, and improve the lives of our elderly. Our gaming business has also provided us with capital that we have used to start other businesses.”
Today, Wind Creek Hospitality, as the tribe’s principal gaming and hospitality entity, generates a sustainable revenue stream to support governmental services that contribute to the health and well-being of the Tribe. A five-member Board of Directors oversees Wind Creek Hospitality and reports directly to the nine-member Tribal Council.