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Updated by Dale Shelabarger
NextCasino are celebrating Cinco de Mayo with a three day bonanza of promotions. Between Thursday 3rd & Saturday 5th May, the casino will offer a different deposit or spins bonus every day. This culminates in a special raffle prize, where players can get up to three chances to win. To make the most of this amazing fiesta, all you have to do is sign-up and then deposit as follows:
Thursday 3rd May
If you deposit £25 or more, you will receive 30 bonus spins on Grim Muerto, the Day of the Dead themed slot from Play’n Go. Those dead mariachi band members sure know how to live it up with the rest of us!
Friday 4th May
Deposit £40 or more on the Friday and you’ll receive even more spins on the NetEnt slot, Spinata Grande; 75 to be precise! ¡Dios mío, qué gran oferta!
Saturday 5th May
When Cinco de Mayo finally arrives, players will receive a generous 50% match bonus worth up to £50. Remember, in order to activate this bonus, you will have to enter the bonus code CINCO.
The fun doesn’t end there. Every day that you make a deposit during the Cinco de Mayo daily promotions, you will receive a raffle ticket. Therefore, if you deposit every single day, then you will receive 3 raffle tickets. Each one of these tickets gives you the opportunity to win a piñata that is full of goodies worth £200! At the end of the Cinco de Mayo festivities, Next Casino will draw 2 lucky winners who will walk away with a piñata.
For more information about the Cinco de Mayo promotion, click here.
*Full terms and conditions apply including a 30x wagering requirement
If you would like more information about NextCasino, then read our in-depth review here.
Cinco de Mayo is a Mexican national holiday that takes place annually on the 5th of May. Although often confused, especially in the United States, with Mexican Independence Day, Cinco de Mayo actually commemorates the day the Mexican army defeated colonial French soldiers at the Battle of Puebla. In Mexico, celebrations tend to focus on this unlikely military victory. In the United States, people tend to celebrate Mexican-American culture more generally.
Piñatas are ceremonial vessels made from pottery, cloth or paper mache that are filled with toys or sweets and then broken in celebration. In popular culture today, most people associate them with donkey’s filled with sweets at children’s parties.
The tradition is thought to have originated in Europe in the 14th century, although ancient Mayan people also performed a similar ritual. Today, the piñata has lost most of its religious significance.