AAA Professional Window Cleaning scours panes and relieves gutters of their debris burden throughout the mid-Willamette Valley. With a handy appointment, a team of scrubbing sorcerers will descend upon home portholes to transform streaky, gritty glass into sparkly, bird-baffling masterpieces ($85 for outer windows, $125 for inside and outside cleaning). AAA Professional Window Cleaning also rids gutters of leaves, dirt, and filthy vocabulary words ($45–$125), leaving homes gleaming, and clean-sluiced.
Afford MD corals a team of licensed, certified doctors and physicians into a virtual, online cache of health professionals. The team dispenses medical information vie telephone, secure email, and live streaming video, allowing customers to consult with a doctor without going to a doctor’s office or crashing a med school graduation party. Afford MD is designed for non-urgent medical care, allowing doctors to discuss symptoms, diagnose conditions, and offer treatment options.
With its scratched wood floors and crumbling brick walls, it's hard to believe that Vinyl is the Hard Rock Hotel's newest entertainment venue. But the raggedness is by design—an aesthetic that keeps the space comfortably grimy within the hotel's otherwise opulent walls. Standing-room only means audiences are never far from the action, whether it's burlesque, sneering punk, or slightly off-rhythm foxtrot.
Location. Palms Place Hotel and Spa at the Palms Las Vegas is a business friendly resort located in Las Vegas's Bracken neighborhood, close to Orleans Arena, Las Vegas Convention Center, and Fashion Show Mall. Additional points of interest include The Auto Collections and Crystals at City Center.
Resort Features. Palms Place Hotel and Spa at the Palms Las Vegas's restaurant serves breakfast and dinner. A poolside bar and a bar/lounge are open for drinks. Room service is available 24 hours a day. Recreational amenities include a health club, a spa tub, a sauna, and a steam room. The property's full service health spa has body treatments, massage/treatment rooms, facials, and beauty services. This 4.5 star property has a business center and offers small meeting rooms, limo/town car service, and audiovisual equipment. Wireless and wired high speed Internet access is available in public areas (surcharges apply). This Las Vegas property has event space consisting of banquet facilities, conference/meeting rooms, and exhibit space. Business services, wedding services, and tour assistance are available. Valet parking and self parking are complimentary. Additional property amenities include a casino, a coffee shop/café, and a concierge desk. This is a smoke free property.
Guestrooms. 599 air conditioned guestrooms at Palms Place Hotel and Spa at the Palms Las Vegas feature minibars and laptop compatible safes. Beds come with pillowtop mattresses and premium bedding. All rooms include separate sitting areas along with desks and sofa beds. Kitchenettes include microwaves, refrigerators, and cookware/dishes/utensils. Bathrooms feature separate bathtubs and showers with handheld showerheads. They also offer televisions, makeup/shaving mirrors, and designer toiletries. Wireless Internet access is available for a surcharge. In addition to complimentary newspapers, guestrooms offer direct dial phones with voice mail. Plasma televisions have pay movies. Rooms also include bathrobes and welcome amenities. Guests may request a turndown service, in room massages, and hypo allergenic bedding. Housekeeping is available daily.
Notifications and Fees:nnnn
Unless otherwise indicated, the charges below are not included in the overall room price. If not included in the overall room price, they will be charged by the property at check in or check out. Charges can vary, for example, based on length of stay or the room you book. This property told us they will charge you for the following:
The following fees and deposits are charged by the property at time of service, check in, or check out.
The above list may not be comprehensive. Fees and deposits may not include tax and are subject to change.
From the framed photos of legendary players lining the walls of the stately clubhouse to the last putt on the meticulously manicured 18th green, Desert Pines Golf Club surrounds players with tradition. Named one of the Top 50 Public Courses in the nation by Golf Digest, the Pete Dye design opened in 1997 and received a major overhaul 10 years later, complete with 18 newly designed and rebuilt greens. The course features rolling mounds and thousands of mature pines that delineate narrow fairways, yielding beautiful views and occasional lucky bounces back to safety. Unlike other area courses and driving ranges that double as airport runways, wind isn't much of a factor at Desert Pines, thanks to its low elevation, dense foliage, and zero-gravity tee boxes.
Course at a Glance:
Recognized as the Best Course in Las Vegas in 2006 by the Review-Journal, Royal Links Golf Club honors the game’s centuries-old traditions with a links-style labyrinth of holes modeled after 11 British Open rotation courses. The Dye International design transports players to such famous holes as the Road Hole at St. Andrews and the Postage Stamp at Royal Troon, and commemorates great moments in British Open history with monuments interspersed throughout the course. As players crush their drives down hilly, narrow fairways, professional forecaddies illuminate the hole’s history, warn players of hidden pot bunkers, and squelch rumors about a local ball-eating Nessie lurking in the waterways.
After completing a round, golfers can head to the elegant clubhouse, which borrows architectural details from Scottish castles, or load up on gear at the pro shop, named one of America’s 100 Best Golf Shops in 2004 and 2005 by Golf World.
Course at a Glance:
The Franklin Institute brings hands-on science fun at Pennsylvania's most visited museum. Spanning three floors, the Institute gives a voice to human ingenuity—past and future—with hundreds of interactive exhibits such as The Giant Heart, Changing Earth, and Sports Challenge, as well as explosive live science shows, an indoor SkyBike ride, and the city's tallest IMAX theater,which is 5 stories high. Though now filled with a range of space-age attractions, the Institute began with single purpose.
Samuel Vaughan Merrick and William H. Keating established The Franklin Institute in 1824, to honor the life and achievements of Benjamin Franklin. In the following decades, the Institute hosted forward thinkers such as Nikola Tesla, who gave a demonstration on wireless telegraphy in 1893. In 1930, the board decided to expand the space into a new science museum—and raised the funds in 12 days. The museum opened to the public in 1934—and in the same year hosted the first public demonstration of an all-electronic TV system.
A visit to The Franklin Institute’s includes access to three floors of permanent interactive exhibits including the iconic, two story tall Giant Heart. Other exhibits include Space Command, which invites visitors to recover an unmanned space probe and examine real astronaut equipment. At Changing Earth, visitors create their own weather patterns, play with steams of water, and build structures that can stand up to earthquakes or all-elephant 5Ks.
At various daily showtimes, the Franklin Theater’s high-contrast screen displays 3D films on animals, earth ecosystems, and human history. In the recently renovated Fels Planetarium, the second oldest in the nation complete with a rooftop observatory, audiences witness projections of weather and space spread across a 60-foot seamless aluminum dome. Daily live science shows draw an enthusiastic crowd, and interactive science carts invite visitors to observe a live heart dissection or try their hand at paper-making.