With a stay at Clarion Hotel Sports Complex in Kansas City, you'll be minutes from Kauffman Stadium and Arrowhead Stadium. This hotel is within the vicinity of Starlight Theatre and Kansas City Zoo.
Make yourself at home in one of the 168 air-conditioned guestrooms. Your pillowtop bed comes with cotton sheets, and all rooms are furnished with sofa beds. Complimentary wireless Internet access keeps you connected, and cable programming is available for your entertainment. Private bathrooms with shower/tub combinations feature complimentary toiletries and hair dryers.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Enjoy a range of recreational amenities, including an indoor pool, a sauna, and a 24-hour fitness facility. Additional features include complimentary wireless Internet access, a concierge desk, and gift shops/newsstands.
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. Cooked-to-order breakfasts are available daily for a fee.
Business, Other Amenities
Featured amenities include a 24-hour business center, an Internet point, and a computer station. Planning an event in Kansas City? This hotel has 6000 square feet (557 square meters) of space consisting of conference/meeting rooms, small meeting rooms, and a ballroom. Self parking is available onsite.
When brothers Derek Boone and Dustin Craighead made the leap to restaurant ownership from backgrounds in the electronics industry and tattoo-parlor business, they probably didn't guess that they'd be serving some of their signature dishes to Guy Fieri. Their rustic, roadhouse-like gastropub, Swagger Fine Spirits & Food, was featured in an episode of the Food Network's Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives. Fieri looked on as Chef Jerry Forness prepared the tempura-battered suribachi burger, which sizzles the taste buds with hot asian mustard and sriracha chili sauce. After he took a bite, Fieri noted the crunchiness of the tempura and the piquancy of the wasabi coleslaw, saying, "That is a lot of flavor, man." Of the chili made with Flying Monkey Amber Ale, the gregarious foodie murmured, "Mmm. That's a meal right there, dude."
The episode also showcased dishes such as the hot wings and a pulled-pork sandwich made with smoked pork shoulder and handcrafted barbecue sauce. Patrons balance out the spicy, savory flavors with close to 50 draft beers and more than 50 types of whiskey—about the same variety you'd expect in Hemingway's liquor cabinet.
As Tommy, one of Howl at the Moon’s piano players, explains on the club’s website, “Every night…we try and throw a party, regardless of whether it’s a Tuesday night or a Saturday night.” The bar’s trademark dueling pianos serve as the epicenter of these nightly celebrations; patrons submit their favorite songs on slips of paper for the pianists and backing musicians to recreate. If the website’s playlist is any indication, the bands can handle popular songs from all genres and eras, from Bon Jovi’s “Livin’ on a Prayer” to Kanye West’s “All of the Lights.” The performances are spirited: colorful lights splash upon a stage where servers, guests, and chairs that have somehow developed mobility all dance along to the music.
Fueling the celebration is the bar’s indulgent selection of drinks. Servers stand over patrons to plunge jello injectors into their mouths, and revelers grab colorful straws to help drain 86-ounce booze buckets filled with sangria or other fruity libations. Pomegranate liqueur and honey-infused whiskey sweeten specialty cocktails, and local beers add depth to coolers stocked with Stella Artois and Dos Equis.
Quintons Waldo Bar’s lively atmosphere ripples with sound waves from local DJs and greets noses with the savory aromas that waft from the pub’s sandwiches, soups, and salads. Each of the menu's three famous reubens ($8.99) splashes sauerkraut, melted swiss, and thousand island dressing across corned beef, turkey, or pastrami, creating a tastier hand filler than a fistful of stamps, and the T.A.C. ($8.79) populates bread borders with avocado- and cream cheese-capped turkey. Potato-and-bacon wedges sail across creamy soup ladled into cavernous bread bowls ($4.50) and the Chicken Fiesta salad ($8.99) brims with tortilla chips, fresh avocado, and chopped chicken breast sided with homemade salsa and ranch dressing. Tykes can choose to order kids’ menu classics such as grilled cheese or PB&J ($4.99) without the crust, placating picky eaters and ravenous trash compactors alike.
A rainbow of men's and women's apparel and accessories populates the forest of racks inside Arizona Trading Company, where staffers buy, sell, and trade a thoughtfully curated, ever-revolving stash of gently used threads. They take in modern and vintage attire alike, scrutinizing each item to ensure that no evidence remains of the superhero who previously owned it. Handbags, shoes, and Pendleton flannels neighbor household gear, jackets, and seasonal inventory throughout the fully stocked shop. A smattering of brand-new accouterments, such as sunglasses and jewelry, interrupts the vast spread of lightly worn attire.
For more than 20 years, the chefs at Spirit's Restaurant have been serving up cuisine to match their patriotic location, tucked inside the American Inn. The chefs offer a menu of hamburgers, sandwiches, and hearty entrees such as fried chicken and lasagna. But if you can't choose just one dish from this spread of classic American eats, opt for the buffet. Offered seven days a week, the chefs stock buffet trays with enough comfort food to feed armies of customers all day, every day, excepting, of course, the hours that they're closed or find themselves mysteriously transported to an alternate dimension.