Win a Free Trip to Las Vegas and Become a World Record Holder All at Once — What to Know

No specific talent required.

<p>Alessandra Amodio/Travel + Leisure</p>

Alessandra Amodio/Travel + Leisure

Although your time may have passed to become a world-class athlete, that doesn't mean you can't still break records. is looking for someone willing to travel to Las Vegas to attempt to break the 2017 Guinness World Record for the most casinos visited — and gambled — in a single 24-hour period.

According to Guinness, "The most casinos gambled in 24 hours is 74," a feat Americans Kimo Ah Yun and Gary Meyer achieved in October 2017. "Gary and Kimo decided to attempt this record again to better their previous attempt from 2015," the record book added. "This time, they gambled at an additional five casinos within the 24-hour time frame."

But believes there's someone out there who can beat this number. And it's willing to bet on it.

The website is offering one lucky person an "all-expense paid trip to Las Vegas, the best night of your life, and the chance at glory" with its new World Record Contest.

As the site notes on its giveaway page, the selected winner will be flown to Las Vegas for a three-night stay and, during the trip, will attempt to gamble in at least 75 casinos to overcome the current record. If they do, not only will they get bragging rights for life, but will also pay them $3,000. But again, you only get the cash if you indeed beat the record.

It’s important to note that the competition is only open to U.S. applicants. If that's you, then head to the application page, where you'll be asked to fill out a form answering "why you think you should be the record breaker." You can do so via a short essay or video submission. (Keep the essay to less than 300 words and the video under two minutes. We know you have a lot to say, but we're sure the contest judges have a lot to go over, too.)

The winner of the competition will be announced on April 9. And, hopefully, they'll be added to the new edition of the Guinness Book of World Records shortly thereafter. 

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