The Grove Park Inn, one of the South’s most sought-after resort and spa, is located in Asheville, North Carolina. With an enchanting view of the Blue Ridge Mountains, the turn-of-the-century property was built in 1913.
Coupled with personal service and luxury facilities, Grove is a perfect hangout for both leisure and business guests. A comfortable stay is offered in its 510 North Carolina guest rooms. The rooms are internet accessible and are replete with plush-top mattresses, AM/FM stereo with CD player, microwave, refrigerator, coffee-maker and video games.
Grove features exceptional dining experience at its four facilities – Sunset Terrace, Horizons, Blue Ridge dining Room, and Spa Cafe. The Great Hall Bar serves a fabulous array of drinks. Light dining option is also available.
The Spa, below the main inn, is a perfect venue to enjoy an exclusive selection of massage therapies and treatment facilities for a complete healthy lifestyle experience.
Grove’s 50,000 square foot Sports Complex is an ultimate destination for all sports fans. Facilities are available for aerobic classes, tennis clinics, tournaments and special events. The Golf Course at Grove is designated as the 32nd best facility in the state by the North Carolina magazine golf panel and holds its place in Golfweek magazine’s “America’s Best" listings.
Grove Park Inn has state-of-the-art, high tech conference and meeting facilities. The full service business center is ideal to conduct conventions, meetings and other business functions. In addition, the resort has luxurious settings for organizing weddings.
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Ledge End Inn, in Twilight Park
Ledge End Inn, in Twilight Park Images are from the collection of Timothy J. Mallery. The Catskill Archive website and all contents, unless otherwise specified, are ©2000 Timothy J. Mallery. Back Home ...
The inn yard behind Hosmer's contains a wagon shed and Hosmer's old brick-lined ice house given to the Museum by Silvanus Macy. -- Genesee Country Village, by Stuart Bolger, 1993 Special thanks to Public Relations Manager Katie DeTar and the many ...
Indians farther west continued their attacks on weak or unwary caravans. A large grove on the river here became the rendezvous where wagon trains banded together for safe travel and to make repairs from the last available timber. Fremont's ...