With a stay at Holiday Inn Louisville Airport - Fair/Expo in Louisville, you'll be near the airport and convenient to Papa John's Cardinal Stadium and Churchill Downs. This hotel is within close proximity of University of Louisville and Kentucky Derby Museum.
Make yourself at home in one of the 106 air-conditioned rooms featuring refrigerators and microwaves. Complimentary wireless Internet access keeps you connected, and satellite programming is available for your entertainment. Conveniences include desks and complimentary newspapers, as well as direct-dial phones with free local calls and voice mail.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Enjoy recreational amenities such as an indoor pool and a 24-hour fitness facility. Additional amenities include complimentary wireless Internet access and gift shops/newsstands.
Satisfy your appetite at the hotel's restaurant, which serves breakfast and dinner, 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.
Business, Other Amenities
Featured amenities include complimentary high-speed (wired) Internet access, a 24-hour business center, and a computer station. Event facilities at this hotel consist of exhibit space and a meeting/conference room. A roundtrip airport shuttle is complimentary (available on request).
Since his boyhood days in the darkroom, Video Kitchen's president, Carlile Crutcher, has had a passion for photography. This passion evolved into home movies during his tenure in high school, college, and the United States Navy, and eventually culminated in the creation of Video Kitchen in 1992. In two locations, including the brand new store in East Louisville, an artistically and technically skilled staff oversees the preservation of memories with data transfers for all sorts of media and formats. The staff specializes in tape-to-DVD transfers, including familiar formats such as VHS tapes, Hi8 and Digital8 8mm tapes, and MiniDV, as well as specialty formats such as 8mm and 16mm movie film.
Imbued with the gift of cinematic artistry, Video Kitchen's staff also produces video for occasions such as business meetings, recitals, and sporting events. Skillful sound engineers capture all the audio, and editors can splice different scenes together or superimpose a slam-dunking dog into every frame.
Owner Lynda Beha and her team of knife-wielding kitchen ninjas demonstrate their collective culinary prowess by presenting their clients with everything from basic meals-to-order to grand gala buffets. Early-morning cubical clans obtain sustenance with a delivery of the deluxe buffet breakfast, a deluge of breakfast delights including biscuits, butter, jelly, juice, and three options such as cheese grits, bacon, and fresh fruit ($9/person). The midday growls of stomach gods demanding tribute hush up when presented with a lunch box special stuffed with a choice of sandwich and two sides including potato salad, fruit cup, pasta salad, or chips, plus the brownie or cookie of the day ($9/person).
With an exacting eye for detail, Callahan Catering owner Bill Beam advocates hospitality, presentation, and satisfaction whether catering a small board meeting, a Superbowl fiesta, or mammoth to-dos such as the Olympic Games. The box-lunch menu packs sandwiches such as the Grilled and Chilled chicken breast ($7.25) with melted swiss, bacon, and 1,000 island dressing spread on a whole-wheat bun next to chips and a pickle or olive garnish. Other square fare includes the boxed mandarin spring salad ($7.50), in which mesclun greens cohabitate with avocado, toasted almonds, and crumbled bleu cheese under the benevolent despotism of a poppy-seed dressing overlord. Breakfast is available for early events and the buffet menu is suited for events with at least 20 guests. For pre-meal nibbles or guests with especially small attention spans, make an hors d'oeuvres selection.
You might think there's a lot of history to be discovered at Riverside; it was a thriving riverboat landing throughout most of the 1800s, after all. But there's even more history than that, as the site itself dates much further back in time. Long before the Greek Revival house was built by the Farnsley family and subsequently bought by the Moremens, the site was home to Native American cultures for thousands of years. Ongoing archaeological digs reveal both the history of the Farnsley and Moremen families who called this place home--as well as the pre-historic Native Americans who lived here before them. Today, visitors can take a tour through the millennia by dropping in on Civil War?era living in the reconstructed kitchen and experiencing even more ancient times by examining the stone tools and pottery discovered in ongoing archaeological excavations. The 1837 Greek Revival Farnsley-Moremen House stands at the center and stretches across 300 acres while showcasing spectacular scenic views of the Ohio River.