Located in Itasca (Schaumburg - Northwest), Eaglewood Resort and Spa is close to Bloomingdale Golf Club and Lynfred Winery. This golf resort is within the vicinity of Adventist GlenOaks Hospital and Pirates Cove Childrens Theme Park.
Make yourself at home in one of the 295 air-conditioned guestrooms. Your room comes with a pillowtop bed. Pay movies and video-game consoles are provided for your entertainment, while complimentary wireless Internet access keeps you connected. Bathrooms have complimentary toiletries and hair dryers.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Relax at the full-service spa, where you can enjoy facials. After practicing your swing on the golf course, you can enjoy other recreational amenities including a golf course and a health club. This resort also features complimentary wireless Internet access, concierge services, and an arcade/game room.
Grab a bite at one of the resort's 3 restaurants, 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. Breakfast is available for a fee.
Business, Other Amenities
Featured amenities include a 24-hour business center, business services, and audiovisual equipment. Planning an event in Itasca? This resort has 3700 square feet (333 square meters) of space consisting of conference/meeting rooms, small meeting rooms, and a ballroom. Parking (subject to charges) is available onsite.
When putting together the decor at C U Latte Cafe, it would seem that its designers started with a white box and went from there. But, this blank basis makes the colors within it stand out in sharp contrast. The red of a woman's dress in a local artist's painting. The brown of the leather sofa. The pink of a cup of frozen lemonade. The menu is similarly simple, focusing on the necessities of a café visit: a cup of steaming coffee, a light sandwich, and a laptop to spill it all on. Patrons may choose to take their drinks indoors, surrounded by artwork and decorative reeds, or nestle around the patio's intimate table.
Juice Rx founder Dean Kasal had a two-fold vision for his wellness-promoting juices: great taste and great health. Kasal's infatuation with all-natural health comes from a very personal place. Diagnosed with ulcerative colitis and reacting poorly to the pills his doctor prescribed, he began his own path to well-being after by making his own juices. The concoctions required little more than organic fruits and vegetables and a homemade liquifier ray, but the benefits were staggering. His digestive troubles vanished, and by the age of 29, he was able to retire from corporate life and start pursuing his true calling: helping folks get healthy with 100% organic, raw, unprocessed juices.
A good portion of his success has to do with his juicing methods. Rather than using traditional juicers—whose motor heat saps vital nutrients from the fruits and veggies—he deploys an awe-inspiring hydraulic press. The contraption's cold-press method deploys 5,000 pounds of pressure to squeeze a bounty of vitamins from the organic fruits and veggies.
Pulp-free and nutrient-rich, those juices include a metabolism-stimulating spicy lemonade with green apple, maple syrup, and cayenne pepper; a tropical green blend of pineapple and kale that alkalinizes the body and floods cells with a potent mixture of vitamins and minerals; and an antioxidant-packed citrus blend with succulent pomegranate called Liquid Love. Besides customized juice-packs, Juice Rx also supplies expert-built cleanses that range from the fruit-filled Regular Cleanse to the low-sugar Extreme Green Cleanse.
Inside the historic, 145-year-old building, dozens of teapots and accessories collected by current owner Mary Ann Waldorf line curtain-swathed shelves. Whether joining friends for a luncheon, purchasing some specialty foods and gift baskets, or savoring high tea in the Angel Room, visitors of the tin-ceilinged teahouse find themselves transported to what seems like another time and place. Teapots, purchasable jewelry, and seasonal tea blends may not be the only Gourmet Junction dwellers; local mediums say the ghosts of Plainfield's first inhabitants tread the hardwood floors.