With a stay at DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel & Spa Napa Valley American Canyon in American Canyon, you'll be close to Six Flags Discovery Kingdom and Solano County Fairgrounds. This eco-friendly hotel is within the vicinity of Joe Mortara Municipal Golf Course and Chardonnay Golf Club.
Make yourself at home in one of the 132 air-conditioned rooms featuring refrigerators and flat-screen televisions. Rooms have private patios where you can take in pool views. Wired and wireless Internet access is complimentary, and high-definition televisions with satellite programming provide entertainment. Private bathrooms with shower/tub combinations feature designer toiletries and complimentary toiletries.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Pamper yourself with a visit to the spa, which offers massages, body treatments, and facials. You can take advantage of recreational amenities such as an outdoor pool, a spa tub, and a steam room. This Art Deco hotel also features complimentary wireless Internet access, gift shops/newsstands, and wedding services.
Grab a bite to eat at the hotel's restaurant, which features a bar, or stay in and take advantage of room service (during limited hours). At the end of the day, relax with your favorite drink at a bar/lounge. Full breakfasts are available daily for a fee.
Business, Other Amenities
Featured amenities include a 24-hour business center, limo/town car service, and a computer station. Event facilities at this hotel consist of a conference center, conference/meeting rooms, and small meeting rooms. A roundtrip airport shuttle is provided for a surcharge, and free parking is available onsite.
In 1959, when KQED’s then general manager Jim Day vowed “to educate, inform, and entertain” the people of the Bay Area, he knew it wasn’t going to be easy. Just a few years earlier, the station had been relying on donated egg cartons to soundproof the studio, and they nearly ran out of money altogether. This spurred them to come up with the idea to create tiered memberships. Then, they could use the memberships as a way to encourage its audience to sustain the station without having to bring in advertisers or a money tree.
Today, more than five million people hear, watch, and stream KQED's radio, television, web, and educational content, which includes world-renowned NPR and PBS programs right alongside locally produced shows such as The California Report, This Week in Northern California, and Essential Pépin. And while the programming has expanded and diversified, more than half of the station’s annual budget still depends on contributions from listeners, viewers, and radio-transistor repairmen.
Napa Valley Adventure Boot Camp owner Jeff Larson and his team of trainers know all about breaking a sweat. Each day, they challenge their students with fitness classes that string cardio and resistance workouts into a challenging chain of intense exercise. They also understand that water and electronics don't mix—instead of hosting their classes inside gyms filled with treadmills and stationary bikes, they stage their regimens outdoors, fortifying their workouts with rejuvenating sunrays and the encouraging shrieks of onlooking robins.
Paintball Jungle has pitted trigger-happy Technicolor troopers against each other in simulated combat for more than 20 years. The semi-auto basic package treats two warriors to a tour of paint-slinging duty, equipping each with a rapid-fire paint gun, protective facemask and goggles, two CO2 refills, and 500 nontoxic paintballs. Peppered with forts, bunkers, and a teepee village, the battlefield sprawls across 50 acres of flat, lush eucalyptus grove like a duvet spread over a sleepy general after a long night of salsa dancing. The park opens at 8:30 a.m. on Saturday and Sunday, and after a short orientation at 9 a.m., games last until 4 p.m., with a 30-minute lunch break for ingesting rations and talking strategy. Teams are evenly matched, preventing merciless mercenaries from outgunning the fun out of first-time players.
The culinary composers at All Spice Indian Restaurant orchestrate a robust symphony of authentic Indian dishes on their multifarious menu. Meals start off with oceanic abandon with the fish pakora, golden fried fish fritters seasoned with Indian herbs and spices ($4.95/4–5 pieces). Vegetable entrees such as the nov korma, a mix of vegetables swirling in a cashew-based cream sauce ($9.85), awaken slumbering herbivorous appetites. The lamb vindaloo sees imported lamb from Australia slow cooking with herbs and spices ($12.95) before slow dancing with taste buds. For dessert, an order of gulab jamun, morsels of cheese that are deep-fried and dipped in a sweet cardamom sauce ($4.99), makes a more appropriate dining finale than running around the dining room with a sparkler. Ask a smiling staff member about the available selection of wine and beer and the rotating lunch buffet, available from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.