With a stay at Hawthorn Suites by Wyndham Lubbock in Lubbock, you'll be minutes from Covenant Lakeside Hospital and close to Texas Tech University. This hotel is within close proximity of United Spirit Arena and Texas Tech University.
Make yourself at home in one of the 132 guestrooms. Satellite television is provided for your entertainment. Conveniences include desks and coffee/tea makers, as well as phones with free local calls.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Take advantage of recreational opportunities offered, including an indoor pool, a spa tub, and a fitness facility.
A complimentary continental breakfast is served daily.
Business, Other Amenities
Featured amenities include a business center, audiovisual equipment, and express check-out. A roundtrip airport shuttle is provided at no charge.
Christened "the coolest place to hear contemporary music in New York" by the New York Times, Le Poisson Rouge has hosted everyone from Lou Reed and Patti Smith to Yo La Tengo. Though it's reputation rests on music, the self-described "multimedia art cabaret" accommodates theater, film, dance, and literary events, too. Thanks to its flexible configurations, the space can convert from a seated screening room for 250 individuals to a standing-room only concert hall for 700 people, plus700 additional people sitting on the first 700's shoulders. As each evening's show unfurls, bartenders pour top-shelf liquors while chefs craft snacks such as mushroom sliders and flatbreads topped with serrano ham. For visual art, meanwhile, head to The Gallery at LPR, an adjoining, soundproof space that's featured exhibitions by prominent artists such as Chuck Close and Ofri Cnaani.
Leslie Ann has an artistic eye. After majoring in interior design and receiving a masters in agricultural communications specializing in photography, she realized her image-capturing potential when asked to document a wedding. Since then, Leslie has tested her mantel's durability by collecting such accolades as the 2008 President's Award, becoming a Certified Professional Photographer, and receiving her Photographic Craftsman Degree, an honor shared worldwide by less than 2,100 photographers and one ambitious film reel.
Today, she brings her expert touch to Savant Photographic Artistry, housed on a lush, three-acre property. Inside the studio, Leslie meets with clients and coaxes out grins on backgrounds ranging from open fields to graffiti-bedecked walls. The studio also shares its beautifying touch with the local community by contributing to charitable organizations.
Dave's Need 4 Speed revs entertainment engines with a trio of attractions that send adrenaline juices coursing through thrill seekers of all ages. Laser-tag combatants equipped with light-blasting carbines sprint, crawl, and conga dance through a pirate-ship-themed battleground where glowing barrels and wooden bridges conceal camouflaged warriors and deflect misfires back into the darkness. The illuminated fairways of a cosmic mini-golf course unfurl amid radiating urban backdrops, challenging putters to sink holes in one beneath the shadows of the Statue of Liberty and other American landmarks. Guests who share Dave's disdain for sluggish steering can hop into a go-kart and whip around one of the center's age-appropriate tracks, which foster high-speed excitement with a fresh slathering of melted butter prior to each race.
In 1973, Jimmy and Katie Dean signed the papers to purchase Joyland Amusement Park, which had fallen into neglect after first opening in the 1940s. They thoroughly revamped the 13 attractions the park had then, and Katie still helps manage the more than 30 kiddie, thrill, family, and water rides that send guests rolling, spinning, and splashing today. From the Skyride's gondolas that sail high overhead, families take in scenic vistas of an antique carousel, the speedy Galaxi coaster, and a log flume powered by Old Faithful’s underachieving brother. Joyland opens its gates from mid-March until early fall, closing in the winter months for rollercoaster-hibernation season.
Katrina Kohnle and her husband had always talked about opening their own business. So in 2006, the mother of three left her job as a dermatology sales rep and founded Out on the Patio. Initially, Katrina envisioned her store as a place where customers could simply gather design ideas for outdoor projects or connect with design vendors. She soon discovered, though, that with furniture as with flamethrowers, people enjoyed testing items in the store before buying them. Katrina obliged by adding more and more furniture lines to her show room, which now contains everything from tables and bar stools to fire pits and heaters.