With a stay at The Westin Governor Morris, Morristown in Morristown, you'll be in the suburbs and minutes from Acorn Hall, and close to Washington's Headquarters Museum. This 4-star hotel is within close proximity of Morris Museum and Frelinghuysen Arboretum.
Make yourself at home in one of the 224 air-conditioned guestrooms. Your pillowtop bed comes with triple sheeting and down blankets. Cable programming 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
DonÃât miss out on recreational opportunities including a 24-hour fitness facility and a seasonal outdoor pool. Additional amenities include complimentary wireless Internet access, concierge services, and gift shops/newsstands.
Satisfy your appetite at the hotel's restaurant, which serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner, or stay in and take advantage of 24-hour room service. At the end of the day, relax with your favorite drink at a bar/lounge.
Business, Other Amenities
Featured amenities include a 24-hour business center, business services, and audiovisual equipment. Planning an event in Morristown? This hotel has 25000 square feet (2323 square meters) of space consisting of a ballroom, banquet facilities, and exhibit space. Free self parking is available onsite.
Tim “The Brew Chef” Schafer has made a name for himself by infusing upscale cuisine with beer. And while he left his eponymous flagship restaurant years ago, his culinary vision is carried on with style and precision by his former sous chef, now owner, Chef Fredy Umanzor. For many restaurants, losing their head chef and owner can be a fatal wound, but for Tim Schafer’s and Chef Fredy, it was an exciting and seamless transition that preserved the nearly 20-year-old menu while expanding the dining room to accommodate more satisfied customers. Today, Chef Fredy employs his 25 years of culinary experience to craft Tim Schafer’s signature beer-infused dishes, such as baked brie with a tropical fruit and nut-brown-ale chutney, free-range chicken in a Guinness Stout barbeque sauce, and roasted long island duckling in a honey-mustard-stout glaze. And while the menu highlights the culinary powers of beer, the restaurant is actually BYOB, allowing guests to bring in their favorite brew or wine to pair with the American nouveau dishes. So, as The Star Ledger put it in their 2006 four-star review shortly after Schafer’s departure, “Tim Schafer may no longer be heading up his former crowd-pleasing catery, but he’s left the place in more than capable hands.”
At American & Mexican Grill, chefs prepare exactly what you would expect: American and Mexican food. Yet this straightforward, family-owned eatery might still surprise taste buds with the booming flavors that pop from bistec a la mexicana—a grilled steak topped with sautéed onions—and from the quesadillas, packed with cheese, chicken, or steak and optionally fried to a golden brown. Other Mexican specialties include chilies rellenos and enchiladas, which are smothered in either a light green sauce or a rich mole with chocolaty undertones.
North of the border, the chefs assemble a handful of half-pound burgers and wraps packed with buffalo chicken, philly cheesesteaks, or gyros. A BYOB eatery, the grill encourages patrons to pop open a bottle of wine or beer at no extra cost. Drinks in hand, diners can enjoy live entertainment and cheer as another brave soul agrees to take on the 3-foot-burrito challenge.
Former baseball player David Chiarolanzio fulfilled his lifelong ambition to be a business owner by opening The Grilled Cheese Factory, a panini emporium that captivates late-night snackers' hearts and Morristown Patch reporters' pens. Within the casual eatery, four varieties of bread embrace eight gooey types of cheese, including pepper jack, cheddar, fontina, and havarti. Specialty grilled-cheeses and paninis boast trimmings such as fresh tuna, grilled chicken, or barbeque pork and mac 'n' cheese, and each handheld accompanies a side of potato chips. The restaurant's grills sizzles until 3 a.m. on Thursdays, Fridays, and Saturdays, providing sleepwalkers with a tasty alternative to gnawing on their roommate's bedpost.
Serving up Italian/American food favorites—including spaghetti and meatballs, steaks, burgers, to seafood pasta—has been Pete's Tavern's calling since 1966. One of the eatery's more popular items, however, are an Italian twist on sliders. Created in the kitchen by owner Todd Simonds after a busy night, the mini burgers combine the first three things that the hungry Simonds could find: a meatball, a mozzarella-topped garlic knot, and marinara sauce. If meatballs aren't your thing, that's OK—you can swap them for sausages, eggplant, breaded chicken, or pepperoni.
Panda Restaurant's cooks take visitors on a tour of the Asian continent, magically compressing the lengthy journey into a single, jet-lag-free meal. From Japan, they prepare specialty sushi, such as the Spicy Girl tuna roll with droplets of chili sauce or the Hawa roll with eel and mango. They head across the sea to borrow recipes from China, such as the Seven Stars Around the Moon, which boldly melds the flavors of beef, scallops, jumbo shrimp, roasted pork, king crab, and chicken. Finally, they sling up Thailand's noodle and curry staples, such as massaman shrimp with potatoes or chicken sautéed with fresh mango. Between sips of their favorite BYO beverages, guests can conclude this epic feast with a sweet flourish of ice cream.