Econo Lodge Metro
6800 Lee Hwy.
Arlington, VA 22213
Phone: (703) 538-5300
Fax: (703) 538-2110
6800 Lee Hwy. , Arlington, VA, US, 22213
- Phone: (703) 538-5300
- Fax: (703) 538-2110
The Cherry Hill Farmhouse is a historic house located in Falls Church, Virginia. The beautiful Greek Revival style house was built in 1845 and was owned by rich farmers of the region. The Greek Revival style house is now the property of the city of Falls Church, which runs it as a museum. The site is open to the public for tours and there are special tours for children available, where they get to dress up in period costumes and play traditional games. The house and the farms adjoining it also make for a cozy wedding venue.
Established first in 1733 as part of the official Church of England, the existing brick building was designed by James Wren in 1769. Much of the original construction still remains. During the Revolutionary War, Falls Church served as a recruiting headquarters for the Colonial army. Activities subsided then until 1830 when it closed altogether. It was reopened during the Civil War as a hospital and a stable, causing damage to the vestry that can still be seen today. In 1873, the church was officially reorganized as an Episcopal church, and the congregation remains very active.
A wealth of recreational activities can be explored at this park in Arlington, just a few miles from Washington. Visitors enjoy the scenic walking trail, the outdoor swimming pool open Memorial Day through Labor Day, and the deluxe miniature golf course and batting cages, both open mid-March through October. Need a break from the activities? Stop by the snack bar and relax at the gazebo by the pond.
This beautiful 70-acre park is situated in a residential area and is popular with the locals. Bluemont Park offers areas to bike, jog, hike, picnic and play basketball. There are picnic areas available too. Larger groups should call ahead to reserve the space.Your leashed pet is welcome as well.
One of the finest showcases of hybrid tea roses in the region, this one acre park and garden is filled with superior varieties grown by local rosarians and also features basketball and volleyball courts, two lighted tennis courts, playgrounds, picnic areas with grills, and a nature area with opportunities for viewing wildlife.
In league with the Arlington Hotel industry, ACVS promotes living in Arlington as the best bet while in and around Washington. All kinds of information on what to see and do, where to drink and dine and of course where to board is provided by them. If you're organizing a meeting, ask for assistance. When in doubt in Arlington, you know whom to call.
History buffs interested in the dwellings of an ordinary man in the 18th Century will be thrilled to visit the Ball Sellers House. Possibly the oldest standing building in Arlington today, the house was the home of a yeoman farmer John Ball, who lived in this modest dwellings with his wife and five daughters. The house has passed through several owners since including William Carlin, a tailor who counts George Washington and George Mason among his famous clientele. Packed with history and interesting stories, visitors will also get the rare opportunity to view a clapboard roof. The house is open for public tours from April to October on Saturdays between 1:00p and 4:00p. School and group tours can be set up by appointment.
Unitarian Universalist Church of Arlington is all about celebration in the name of God. They are deeply committed towards making this world one, big family. Diversity is welcomed and a good combination of love and care is what they aim to achieve. They have events running all throughout the year like the Annual Friends and Family Weekend, the Choir Concert, the Russell Garth Memorial Service and the Annual Congregational Meeting to name a few. All the gatherings are dedicated to God and the results are the proof for that.
In operation since it was built 150 years ago, Fletcher's Boathouse is the first stop on a number of Washington recreational excursions. Boats can be rented and taken out to Roosevelt Island, and canoes are available for leisurely floats up the historic C&O Canal. There are bicycles for rent, as well as a wide range of fishing supplies.
An easy walking path leads visitors from the parking lot through wheat and corn fields and an orchard to an 18th-century farm house. The house was typical of a poor Virginia tenant farmer in the 1770s. Volunteers work the farm and do other household chores while keeping in character in dress and speech. Children will especially enjoy the farm animals, which include cattle, turkeys, hogs, chickens, dogs and cats. Throughout the year, special events are held to demonstrate old methods of cheese making, flax processing and other ways of life.
This small parish is located high on a hill, somewhat separated from the bustle of busy MacArthur Boulevard. Masses are very traditional, and the parish community is close-knit - it is not unusual to hear people greeting each other by name. Visitors are welcomed with a smile. Adjacent to the church is an elementary school with the same name. Call for service times.
Operated by the Fairfax County Park Authority, this 27 acre park contains demonstration gardens, boardwalks, a horticultural center, a library, a greenhouse, meeting rooms, a 1760 Manor House, native plant trails, scenic woods, and ponds. Tours, programs, lectures and demonstrations are offered for adults and children.