With a stay at Holiday Inn Jonesboro, you'll be centrally located in Jonesboro, convenient to Arkansas State University and Convocation Center. This hotel is within close proximity of ASU Stadium.
Make yourself at home in one of the 179 air-conditioned rooms featuring refrigerators and microwaves. Your room comes with a pillowtop bed. Cable television is provided for your entertainment. Bathrooms have designer toiletries and hair dryers.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Enjoy a range of recreational amenities, including a nightclub, an indoor pool, and a spa tub. Additional amenities include complimentary wireless Internet access and gift shops/newsstands.
Enjoy a meal at a restaurant, or stay in and take advantage of the hotel's room service (during limited hours). At the end of the day, relax with your favorite drink at a bar/lounge.
Business, Other Amenities
Featured amenities include a business center, business services, and audiovisual equipment. Event facilities at this hotel consist of conference/meeting rooms and small meeting rooms. Free self parking is available onsite.
The festive chefs at El Acapulco bring parties to plates with their authentic brand of Mexican cuisine, served in a lively, festive setting. Commission mouths to make a masterpiece of bubbly cauldrons of cheese dip ($2.25–$6.99), optimal for sharing or finger painting Jaliscan landscapes. Tacos Karina ($8.49) join El Acapulco's menu as its newest starlet, flaunting four warm, corn tortillas, grilled steak garters, fried beans, and chorizo. Single-serving plates of chicken or shredded-beef fajitas ($9.75) communicate with rumbling stomachs through sizzles or Morse code, and crispy chimichangas ($6.99) arrive mouthside stuffed with shredded beef and chicken.
Back Yard Burgers serves up North American Black Angus burgers hash-marked to order on genuine flame-licked grills. Third-pound patties dress for dinner with lettuce, vine-ripened tomatoes, red onions, dill pickles, and a condimental trio of ketchup, mustard, and mayo ($3.59). Or gussy up for patty prom with premium add-ons such as coleslaw, chili, sautéed mushrooms, bacon, and more ($0.35–$0.60 per topping). The grill masters also flip the first white meat, prepping Hawaiian chicken sandwiches with grilled pineapple, mustard, mayo, and lettuce ($4.09). Away from the flames, feel free to enjoy a loaded baked potato ($2.79) and a wide range of pairable plates such as chili cheese fries ($2.59 for regular size), garden salads ($2.19), and sweetly baked fruit cobblers ($1.99).
Chef Ray Gage stands behind his restaurant’s white-tiled counter, clutching his CB radio microphone like some barbecue chefs might clutch their tongs. The radio is just as crucial to his roadside barbecue business as the slabs of meat roasting in the smoker out back. That’s because Ray advertises to passing truckers via CB channel 16, jotting down orders and delivering them to surrounding truck stops or demolition derbies.
Rays knows his meals must be hearty enough to fuel the bellies of truckers barreling down I-55. To that end, he smokes thick slabs of beef and pork on beds of hickory in the small shack behind his restaurant, and slathers them in sweet, tangy sauce. He then serves hunks of meat with dollops of traditional southern sides, such as baked beans and potato salad.
During spring at Jones Orchard, families gather to bound through the territory’s rows of fruit, peeling back leaves to get at the ripest morsels hidden deep within the thicket. Since growing their first peaches more than seven decades ago, the Jones family continues to ripen juicy varieties of peaches, strawberries, and other fruit on their 600-acre farm, eschewing long-distance produce shipping for local distribution, mostly available at farmer’s markets and during the orchard’s pick-your-own fruit season. Inviting families to pick fruit together is one of many ways the Jones family lures visitors to their orchard seasonally—come autumn, the farmers transform the fields into a vast corn maze. Visitors not content to wander the idyllic grounds can enjoy the orchard’s bounty at the Country Café, where matriarch Juanita Jones flavors her fresh pies and preserves with fresh-plucked fruits.
Though The Hot Box Restaurant & Grill is owner Caitlin Standridge’s first business venture, she is not new to the restaurant world, as highlighted by the Millington Star. In fact, it was Caitlin’s more than five years of experience in the food industry that inspired her boyfriend and the restaurant’s co-owner, Jeremy Payne, to convince Caitlin to take a leap of faith and establish The Hot Box Restaurant & Grill in 2013.
The pair now satisfies locals with Southern soul foods that range from catfish and butterfly-shrimp dinners to sauce-drenched wings and sides of okra and green beans. After meals, diners can be found surfing Hot Box’s complimentary WiFi or playing darts in the spacious dining room. They can also attempt to break personal records on the restaurant’s arcade games, which include the classic Ms. Pac-Man and the more forward-thinking Bet You Can’t Beat Your Personal Record.