Since its humble south Philadelphia beginnings in the 1990s, PrimoHoagies has quickly expanded throughout the region and garnered several awards on the strength of its cold-cut sandwiches, made with Thumann's brand of gourmet meats and cheeses. The shop's robust menu features dozens of specialty hoagies, many of which were created in-house rather than underwater, as is the industry norm. Sharp Italian hoagies teem with prosciutto and genoa salami, and pork Diablo hoagies marry Thumann's homestyle roasted pork with a blend of piquant spices.
Pierogi, kielbasy, kolacky, and more?S&D Polish Deli, a Polish store and restaurant, features imported and housemade Polish and Eastern European food and products. In the kitchen, all the food is made according to time-tested family recipes, which leads many customers to enter the store and feel transported to their grandmother's kitchen. Cooking classes are also offered for those who want to try their own hand at tasty Polish meals and treats.
Founded on Christmas Eve in 1741 by a small group of Moravian settlers and christened ?Christmas City, USA? in 1937, Bethlehem shines a light on the past with year-round guided tours and museum exhibits. The 10.9-mile Heritage Trail snakes through 80 historic stops, including two National Historic Landmark and the National Historic Landmark Districts of Historic Moravian Bethlehem as well as Victorian-era homes. On historic walks, guides lead tour groups through the now-defunct site of Bethlehem Steel, the city?s oldest cemetery, and the 1762 Waterworks, known as the first municipally pumped water system in the country.
The Kemerer Museum Of Decorative Arts is one of only 15 of its kind in the country. And located inside the 1741 Gemeinhaus, the Moravian Museum of Bethlehem curates a collection of exhibits about the town?s settlers, including their missionary work, education system, and medical technique?a wealth of information that's earned the museum the title of Best Historic Spot on the Lehigh Valley?s Happening List.
With a stay at Homewood Suites Lancaster in Lancaster, you'll be close to Wheatland and Hands-on House. This hotel is within the vicinity of Landis Valley Museum and Central Market.
Make yourself at home in one of the 98 air-conditioned rooms featuring kitchenettes with refrigerators and stovetops. Wired and wireless Internet access is complimentary, while DVD players and cable programming provide entertainment. Conveniences include safes and complimentary weekday newspapers, as well as phones with voice mail.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Enjoy recreational amenities such as an indoor pool and a fitness facility. This hotel also features complimentary wireless Internet access, gift shops/newsstands, and shopping on site.
Meet other guests and eat at the complimentary light meal reception, held at evening on Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Thursdays. A complimentary hot/cold buffet breakfast is served daily.
Business, Other Amenities
Featured amenities include a 24-hour business center, express check-in, and dry cleaning/laundry services. Planning an event in Lancaster? This hotel has 729 square feet (68 square meters) of space consisting of conference/meeting rooms and small meeting rooms. Free parking is available onsite.
Originally founded in 1860, some of Broad Street Market's first customers were the 300,000 Union soldiers who passed through nearby Camp Curtain during the Civil War. Today, the long-established market—recognized on the National Register of Historic Places in 1974—caters to a more local crowd with 25 different vendors whose wares take up three city blocks. Visitors can pick up organic and locally grown produce, bring home freshly prepared meals, or acquire new covered-wagon carburetors. Historically, different nationalities and ethnicities flocked to the market, and this diversity among guests and merchants continues today, as noted by a 2011 feature in the Huffington Post. Boasting Indian, African, Japanese, Haitian, and French cultural influences, the market's vendors may be indoors or outside, depending on the weather.
York Blue Moon's decor, like its new American cuisine, is at once simple and elegant. Blue-striped awnings hang over the tall windows, while blue-cushioned booths and hardwood tables line walls hung with original artwork and fancy hats donated by nice old people. Even this attractive setting doesn't distract from the aromas of the menu, which fuses Southern and other regional American cuisines. Moroccan-style spring lamb, jumbo lump crab cakes, gorgonzola and onion-crusted filet mignon, Thai-style seafood stew, and other dishes are made for pairing with a brief list of more than 40 wines