Located in Williamstown, The Orchards Hotel is in a rural location and convenient to Hopkins Observatory and Williams College Museum of Art. This hotel is within close proximity of Williams College and Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute.
Make yourself at home in one of the 49 air-conditioned rooms featuring refrigerators and CD players. Your pillowtop bed comes with triple sheeting and down comforters. LCD televisions with cable programming provide entertainment, while complimentary wireless Internet access keeps you connected. Private bathrooms have double sinks and makeup/shaving mirrors.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Enjoy a range of recreational amenities, including a sauna, a fitness facility, and a seasonal outdoor pool. This hotel also features complimentary wireless Internet access, a concierge desk, and ski storage.
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 business center, business services, and audiovisual equipment. Planning an event in Williamstown? This hotel has 3100 square feet (279 square meters) of space consisting of conference/meeting rooms, small meeting rooms, and a ballroom. Free parking is available onsite.
We are a historic country inn in a small villiage. We have 17 guest rooms, a restaurant and tavern. A full breakfast is included with all stays. We are located in Southern Vermont across from the famous Battenkill River known for it's fly fishing..Nearby you can enjoy shopping, theater, museums,giolfing, hiking, canoeing,
Mount Greylock Inn sits on a cozy plot of land in the foothills of the Berkshires, surrounded by leafy trees. From its gingerbread trim to its period furniture, the B&B resembles a quaint Victorian estate. Curl up in front of the glowing fireplace or retreat to the backyard’s adirondack chairs to catch a glimpse of the inn’s namesake, Mount Greylock, in the distance. Each morning, the innkeeper prepares a complimentary full breakfast of fresh fruit, warm baked goods, juice, tea, coffee, and more.
Just a few miles away, Mount Greylock towers over the surrounding landscape at an elevation of nearly 3,500 feet, making it the highest natural point in Massachusetts. You can explore miles of year-round hiking trails that wend their way throughout the Mount Greylock State Reservation. You might hit the slopes for some downhill skiing and cross country skiing. The nearby area also encompasses cultural destinations such as live theatre and museums, including the Massachusetts Museum of Contemporary Arts.
Arthur H. Simmons was a cabinetmaker, and a good one at that. So eager was he to outfit the homes of his community with his creations that in 1879—the same year that Thomas Edison tested the first practical light bulb and Alexander Graham Bell invented the Liberty Bell—the skilled craftsman opened the doors of Simmons Furniture in his hometown of Adams. Though the world has changed in the long years since Simmons Furniture’s founding, and the business is now under the helm of the Riley family, Arthur H. Simmons’s original commitment to selling quality furniture and meeting his customers’ needs remains the company’s cornerstone.
Now, more than a century since the store’s inception, staffers stock both of Simmons Furniture’s locations with home goods and furnishings from a carefully curated assortment of brands, including Ashley, Furniture Traditions, and Serta. The knowledgeable employees circulate through each store’s showrooms, ready to help shoppers to find a suitable accent piece or to answer questions relating to which of the store’s wardrobes enable direct commutes to Narnia. Along with American-made brands, eco-friendly furnishings, and luxurious wares imported from around the globe, Simmons Furniture also continues to support the community with a section dedicated solely to goods forged by local artists and merchants.
Frogs aren’t exactly known for being fierce, but The Bone Frog Challenge’s namesake skeleton frog makes more sense when you know that it is the unofficial mascot of the Navy SEALs—the creators of the rigorous race. The mascot honors the SEALs’ predecessors: the Underwater Demolition Teams of World War II, who were dubbed “Frogmen” for their ability to work underwater.
The Bone Frog Challenge challenges everyday civilians to act like SEALs, with an emphasis on functional fitness. While the muddy, timed races measure up to 12 miles long, they require more than speed and endurance. The military-style obstacles force participants to draw on reservoirs of strength, agility, and creativity to scale walls, swing on ropes across trenches, and slither under netting through puddles of mud. Although the races champion hard work, they also focus on fun, welcoming competitors across the finish line with music-filled after-parties complete with spreads of food and beer.
Wilmington Candle Company's artisans make every single candle they sell right in their store, hand-pouring small batches to ensure consistent quality. At the heart of each candle, they place a high-quality wick capable of creating a large melting pool that extends to the edges of the candle's vessel; when lit, the wick burn the candle all the way down without wasting wax. Not only is such a design efficient, it's also pleasant to the senses, as the waxes have been imbued with some combination of the shop's 60 scented oils.
The company's artisans use the oils that don't go into their candles to enrich other handmade creations. They make goat's milk soaps and lotions, whipped sugar scrubs, and car fresheners that make vehicles smell like a field of lavender traveling at 60 miles per hour.