With Christmas and New Year’s Eve 2014 now in the rearview mirror, my thoughts turn to family and holiday travel—which for me don’t always overlap.
The big chains, those mega-hotels that cater to business travelers during the week, are finally following suit of the budget, side-of-the-road properties and offering free Internet.
The Travelers’ Century Club is a not-for-profit club consisting of about 2,000 people from around the world who have traveled to 100 or more countries.
We’re a three-person caving group about to enter Sullivan Cave. Our leader locks the gate behind us.
No matter what our plan, we are always flexible about modifying it if we come across some unexpected sight or event. Frequently the most interesting experiences are unplanned.
Dallas-based Yikes, which automatically handles most hotel transactions for consumers, is planning on ramping up operations and settling its main office in downtown Indianapolis.
Reviews of “The Realistic Joneses,” “A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder,” “Les Miserables,” and “Violet.”
The new tourism slogan, which replaces “Restart your engines,” is the hook for a widescale state rebranding campaign.
“The first year, we had about 700 visitors,” said Chip Perfect. “That’s a typical Saturday for us now.”
The industry maintains nearly 140,000 jobs and contributes $10 billion in revenue to Indiana businesses, according to a new report.
The battle on Saturday between Ohio State and Michigan State, plus ESPN broadcasts and special events downtown, are expected to have a $15 million economic impact on Indy. That’s a vast improvement over the 2012 championship.
Hokey? Sure. But other cities could learn something about customer service from how this Missouri country mecca.
In the Smokies, you can tumble down a hill in a Zorb, cheer on feuding lumberjacks, or take pictures with waxen Hollywood stars. And, of course, there’s Dollywood.