Located in Tigard (South Portland), Grand Hotel at Bridgeport is minutes from Bridgeport Plaza Mall and Bridgeport Village. This hotel is within close proximity of Cook Park and George Fox University Portland Center.
Make yourself at home in one of the 124 guestrooms featuring refrigerators and flat-panel televisions. Cable programming and DVD players are provided for your entertainment, while complimentary wireless Internet access keeps you connected. Bathrooms with separate bathtubs and showers are provided. Conveniences include desks and microwaves, and you can also request cribs/infant beds.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Take advantage of recreational opportunities offered, including an indoor pool, a spa tub, and a fitness facility. Guests can catch a ride on the complimentary shuttle, which operates within 5 mi.
A complimentary buffet breakfast is included.
Business, Other Amenities
Free parking is available onsite.
Relying on traditional recipes from northern and southern India, the chefs at Mayura Indian Grill & Bar forge their halal-friendly menu of meaty and vegetarian dishes. Their specialty lies in filling dosas with spicy lentil chutney or potato curry, but they also simmer house-made cottage cheese alongside fragrant herbs and seek out seasonal vegetables for some of their entrees. They can marinate orders of chicken and lamb in one of their spice-infused sauces before roasting them in a clay oven that burns more intensely than a bodybuilder's love of lunges.
Dishes, whether meat or vegetable based, end up on the dining-room tables' crisp, white linens, which, along with the rows of corrugated pillars, imbue the space with a stately air. Beyond mealtimes, Mayura embraces south Asian culture by occasionally showcasing Indian films for the community.
Gaberielle Gonzalez has been cooking since she was a child, but she didn't start out with Mexican recipes. Her interest in Mexican cuisine blossomed when she met the man she would marry. His fond recollections of the cuisine in his hometown—Tepic, Nayarit—inspired her to try and re-create those memories for him.
Years later, Gaberielle has mastered the cuisine of the Nayarit region. Inside the Tamale Mama's food truck, she fashions from-scratch tamales and enchiladas while prioritizing local ingredients, including Draper Valley chicken and hormone-free, antibiotic-free pork from Tails & Trotters. Sourcing the best catches local fishermen and mermaids, Gaberielle stuffs fresh crab and bay shrimp go into zesty tacos. Grill-sizzled pork chops and citrus chicken round out her south-of-the-border repertoire.
You might find Li Doyle up very early on a Friday, Saturday, or Sunday morning, making all of the breads and jams for Lili Patisserie's ever-changing breakfast, lunch, and dinner menus herself, combining them with cage-free eggs and local, organic produce whenever possible. Her challah bread becomes chicken club sandwiches or Cuban-style sandwiches, and her handmade ricotta gnocchi wind up on beds of sautéed spinach with san marzano tomato sauce.
In addition to fresh, seasonal items such as wild, line-caught coho salmon, Doyle prepares vegan and gluten-free options. Bright-red chairs and vintage-style furniture give the seating area a quaint european vibe, like the butter churn currently haunted by the ghost of Louis XIV.
For more than 30 years, Quiznos has toasted its submarine sandwiches to bring out the hidden flavors found in butcher-quality meats, cheese, and artisanal breads. Its classic and signature subs take on a variety of shapes, sizes, and styles, ranging from the prime-rib and peppercorn to the classic italian, which dons vegetables, mozzarella, red-wine vinaigrette, and plentiful sliced meats. Those closely monitoring their waistline can take unabashed bites of sandwiches that have fewer than 500 calories, such as the baja chicken and the veggie guacamole sandwich. Quiznos' sub sliders offer petite versions of sub fare and flaunt supreme aerodynamics when shot out of T-shirt cannons and into mouths. Soup and a salad line rounds out Quiznos' varied menu.
What began as a tradition of backyard seafood boils for the formerly Texan Nguyen Family has grown into My Brother’s Crawfish, a restaurant that serves up classic Southern seafood seven days a week. According to Douglas Perry at The Oregonian, two brothers oversee the kitchen, where crawfish, crab, shrimp, clam, and mussels swirl around in oversize pots of boiling water and homemade seasonings. They also craft classics such as jambalaya and gumbo and serve blackened and fried chicken and shrimp solo or stuffed inside a po' boy or standard-size envelope. The Louisiana theme extends to the dining room’s decor, where paintings of jazz musicians and colorful Mardi Gras masks line the long, burgundy walls.