With a stay at Holiday Inn Terre Haute in Terre Haute, you'll be minutes from Honey Creek Mall and close to Wabash Valley Fairgrounds. This hotel is within close proximity of Vigo County Public Library and Swope Art Museum.
Make yourself at home in one of the 225 air-conditioned rooms featuring refrigerators and microwaves. Complimentary wireless Internet access is available to keep you connected. Conveniences include desks and complimentary newspapers, and housekeeping is provided daily.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Enjoy a range of recreational amenities, including an indoor pool, a spa tub, and a fitness facility. This hotel also features complimentary wireless Internet access and a pool table.
Grab a bite at one of the hotel's 2 restaurants, 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 business services, complimentary newspapers in the lobby, and dry cleaning/laundry services. Planning an event in Terre Haute? This hotel has 5847 square feet (526 square meters) of space consisting of conference/meeting rooms and banquet facilities. Free self parking is available onsite.
Ask any of the regulars at Opie Taylor's to name their favorite burger, and you might hear a different answer each time. Fans of spicy foods might point to a burger topped with swiss cheese and jalapenos, though traditionalists will likely swear by the no-nonsense double cheeseburger. If you happen to ask a vegetarian, she might expound upon the deliciousness of the black-bean patty, while a mischievous patron might goad you into taking on the Double Tank burger?a hearty tower of two beef patties, bacon, and mushrooms. The restaurant?s chefs whip up more than 30 specialty burgers, so there?s never a shortage of options.
When they're not inventing new burgers, these chefs turn their attention to crispy chicken sandwiches, hand-rolled mozzarella sticks, and hearty chili inspired by the owner's mother's recipe. Judging by the cheers that regularly erupt in the dining room, the lively crowd appreciates their efforts as much as they appreciate their signature Packer sauce. The dimly lit space is the perfect place to catch a sports game on a projection screen; it?s even decorated with memorabilia featuring star basketball players and underappreciated champions of hopscotch.
In 1953, Shawnee, Oklahoma played host to the very first Sonic, a drive-in diner replete with carhops on roller skates who served classic burgers, fries, and tater tots. Now, more than 50 years later, Sonic is the biggest chain of drive-in restaurants in America, a title that's fueled by its signature toaster sandwiches, its foot-long, quarter-pound coney dogs, and its 398,929 possible combinations of frozen beverages. The restaurant's original dishes remain largely unchanged and silent, and new additions, such as breakfast burritos and a rotating selection of shakes, keep diners on their toes.
The restaurant doesn't just feed bellies?for more than 15 years, it's fed the minds of Oklahoman youth with academic enhancement programs, and its national Limeades for Learning program works to advance educational opportunities for youth throughout the country.
The artists at Wine and Canvas awaken their students’ inner Rembrandts and Van Goghs with classes that pair a featured painting with specialty cocktails and wines. The mobile studio’s monthly calendar includes themed classes in which instructors expound on the nuances of painting Parisian street lamps, Japanese flowers, or Venetian cityscapes. The master painters—many of them local artists—provide step-by-step instructions while students mimic each stroke and periodically dip their brushes into glasses filled with crimson cabernet. Each of the studio’s various drink-friendly venues boasts a specialty libation selected to incite creativity or conversations with fellow painters. When the artistic frenzy concludes, students return home with a finished masterpiece large enough to conceal any wall safe or mirror portal.
No Coast specializes in a delicate style of cuisine: the raw bar. Behind the counter, chefs shuck and serve chilled oysters and clams with five unique sauces, such as mignonette or salsa verde and lime. No Coast also offers a wide range of small plates such as gin-cured salmon and shrimp and smoked beef skewers are designed for sharing. In addition, a la carte cheese and charcuterie platters are also available, which feature items such as a buttery idiazabal sheep's milk cheese and tangy aged gouda, as well as wild boar prosciutto and peppered duck pastrami. Knowing that such delicate fare deserves the right pairings, the bar serves from a library of canned and barrel-aged craft beers, sake, and International wines.
If ever you wanted to eat your way across the globe, Nadia's Bistro would be a good place to start. Here, diners can check off Indonesia, Thailand, and parts of the Mediterranean all in one sitting, and all without having to learn language translations for "mmm." Chef Tom prepares dishes from many cultures using both traditional and contemporary techniques. There's the Indonesian specialty gado-gado, for instance, which contains a jumble of fresh veggies, tofu, boiled eggs, and potatoes. Pastas, meanwhile, reign supreme over the Mediterranean portion of the menu, and stir-fries represent Thailand with such specialties as pad pong ka ree–a seafood-based dish loaded with calamari, scallops, and shrimp.