Ahh, Sin City. It's no surprise celebrities love to partake in all the things Vegas has to offer, whether it be prostitutes or quickie weddings. From John Mayer to Full House's Jodie Sweetin, these stars' shocking confessions are proof that not everything stays in Vegas.
"I met a girl one time in Vegas," he said. "Her name was Dimples, and the 's' in Dimples was a dollar sign. I have this weird feeling, a pride thing, for the people I’ve had relationships with. I still feel like I’m with them, in the sense that if I f—ed Dimples, what does that say about someone like Jennifer [Aniston]? I feel like it’s all connected. How could I ever cosmically relate these two people?"
"I was always up for any party, especially if it involved Las Vegas," she revealed in her memoir, Unsweetined. "One weekend, everyone decided to head out to Vegas, but before I could leave, I had to get cash from the bank since I had misplaced my ATM card. I took out $10,000 in cash to bring with me to bankroll the alcohol and drugs for everyone."
Katy Perry had a fake Vegas wedding to scare her conservative parents.
“We wanted to freak out our parents, you know it was my first boyfriend,” she said. “So we decided we would go to have a fun trip to Vegas, and while we were there we went to the charity shop. We picked up some, you know, charity dress and a little tux and we went and took wedding photos and got fake married. We got the fake certificate and everything."
YouTube star Tana Mongeau let a Disney celeb borrow money to buy cocaine at a Vegas party.
“This Disney star is not just any Disney star; he at one point was a f–king superstar,” she said. “After about 20 minutes of conversation, he’s like, ‘Yo I left my wallet in the car, do you think I could borrow $40 from you? I’ll pay you back by the end of the night.
“About 20 minutes later, a guy walks over to him… and the guy pulls out a little thing of cocaine and [the Disney star] hands him $40 — my $40!"
Olympic track star Suzy Favor Hamilton used to work as a high-end Vegas escort.
"My first client was a 47-year-old cowboy named Paul who was incredibly wealthy," she wrote in her memoir. "I was thrilled when a tall, handsome gentleman opened the doors to the biggest suite I'd ever seen.
"The next thing I knew, an hour had passed. He handed me an envelope. I counted ten $100 bills. My rate was $500 an hour. He'd paid me double!"
"That is true," he said. "I took some time to learn [blackjack] and became a decent blackjack player. And once I became decent, the casinos asked me not to play blackjack. I mean the fact that being good at the game is against the rules at a casino should tell you something about a casino."