little america slc reservations

Rooms from: $180 www.monaco-saltlakecity.com 15 W. 200 S, Downtown 223 rooms Little America Hotel. $$ HOTEL FAMILY This reliably comfortable hotel stands in. Little America Hotel is a luxurious 4-star property conveniently located only 3.4mi (5.4km) from the center of Salt Lake City. Local places of interest. Little America Hotel #25 of 81 hotels in Salt Lake City Cancellations for a hotel room or suite reservation must be received 24 hours prior to the.

Little america slc reservations -

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Stay Beautahful 

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Located in Washington, this condo is within a 10-minute drive of Quail Creek State Park and Hell Hole Trailhead. This condo is 12.1 mi (19.5 km) from... Read more…

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Sundial Lodge by Lespri Management 

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With a stay at this condo in Park City, you'll be near ski lifts, within a 15-minute drive of Utah Olympic Park and Canyons Resort. This 4-star condo is... Read more…

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958 W Abigail 4 Bedroom Home

958 W. Abigail Dr, Deer Mountain, Utah 84036, US

When you stay at this vacation home in Heber City, you'll be next to a golf course, within a 15-minute drive of Park City Mountain Resort and Deer Valley... Read more…

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Adventure Awaits 3 Bedroom Townhouse

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#1 On The 8th 7 Bedroom Home

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Exceptional Vacation Home In Heber City 3 Bedroom Townhouse

13772 North Jordanelle Parkway, Deer Mountain, Utah 84032, US

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906 W. Abigail 4 Bedroom Home 

906 W Abigail Drive, Deer Mountain, Utah 84036, US

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Источник: https://www.hotelsone.com/region-united-states-of-america-us/reservations-utah-hotels.html

Afternoon Tea

Afternoon Tea

Beverage Accompanied by Strawberries & Crème Chantilly, Finger Sandwiches (Vegetarian Option Available), English Scone with Cream, Berry Jam & Lemon Cream, and an Assortment of Afternoon Tea Pastries.

Tax and gratuity additional. Prices may vary on Easter, Halloween, and Christmas.

Grand Traditions Tea

Afternoon Tea with a Selection of Domestic and Imported Cheeses

12.00

Glass of Sparkling Champagne


White & Green Teas

Light Caffeine

Fez

Green Tea Combined with Aromatic Spearmint and a Hint of Lemon Myrtle

Jasmine Silver Tip

Green Tea Delicately Blended with Jasmine Buds

Jasmine Pearl

Hand-Rolled Jasmine Pearls Married with Jasmine Blossoms

White Petal

Chamomile Petals Paired with Osmanthus and White Tea to Create a Toasty, Slightly Sweet Flavor

Oolong & Black Teas

Moderate to Full Caffeine

1st Flush Darjeeling

Light in Body with Hints of Pistachios, Nectarines and Freshly Cut Flowers

Brahmin

A Rich, Full Bodied Blend with a Slightly Smoky Touch and Notes of floral

Lord Bergamot

A Fragrant Blend of Dimbulla Ceylon Tea, Assam Tea and Bergamot

Masala Chai

Rich and Spicy Brew with Ginger Root, Cassia, Black Pepper, Cloves and Cardamom

Ti Kwan Yin Oolong

Tightly Rolled Oolong Nuggets Produced in a 36-Step Process

No. 555 Dandelion Chai

Herbal Infusion created exclusively for The Grand America Hotel.

Rich and Nutty Roasted Dandelion Root with a touch of Rooibos, Cinnamon, Rose Petals, and Coconut Flakes.

Herbal Infusions

Naturally Caffeine Free

Big Hibiscus

Luscious Red Hibiscus Joined with Sarsaparilla, Ginger, Pink Rose Petals and Elderflowers

Meadow

Blend of Chamomile flowers and Fragrant Hyssop Joined with Rose Petals and Linden Flowers

Peppermint Leaves

A Full Creamy Flavor with Chocolate Notes and an Intense Finish

Hot Chocolate

Источник: https://www.grandamerica.com/dining/afternoon-tea/

 

Standard prices by room type for the next 60 days

Map Location of Little America Hotel

Verified Reviews of Little America Hotel

Below are the verified reviews from guests that we have booked recently:

"My home away from home."

Overall Score5.0/5

My husband's surgery at UofU Hospital went longer than expected and I needed a place to stay. Little America provided that perfect little room in a quiet courtyard corner. Thank you.

Jennifer D.(Individual traveler, booked 1 room), from US flag
06-Nov-2021 Verified Review, stayed from Mon Nov 01 to Tue Nov 02 2021 at a $100.99 average nightly rate.

"Get an upgraded room."

Overall Score4.0/5

We were in an outer building on the second floor with no elevator a long block at least from the Lobby. The hotel is awesome but make sure you ask for a room closer. I'm over 70 with a heavy bag. to carry up and down stairs! The room was spotless clean but very inconvenient. I should have asked more questions before I lugged a 50 lb bag upstairs!

Theresa K.(Individual traveler, booked 1 room), from US flag
28-Oct-2021 Verified Review, stayed from Thu Oct 21 to Sun Oct 24 2021 at a $99.99 average nightly rate.

"Beautiful property yet current maintenance below expectations."

Overall Score3.0/5

Water backed up when taking a Shower so ended up standing in water. Found a large spider near the sink. Refrigerator was not cold so my drink melted. Price of room too high for lack of maintenance.

Carolyn R.(Individual traveler, booked 1 room), from US flag
27-Oct-2021 Verified Review, stayed from Thu Oct 21 to Sat Oct 23 2021 at a $143.99 average nightly rate.

"Our Stay At Little America Hotel."

Overall Score3.0/5

Toilet was not flushing properly. Insufficient electrical outlets. Space between the bed and the headboard was full of dust. The TV screen turned on and off by itself during the night, waking us up! Upon entering the room, the smell of the room was unpleasant!

Will G.(Individual traveler, booked 1 room), from US flag
26-Oct-2021 Verified Review, stayed from Thu Oct 21 to Sun Oct 24 2021 at a $109.99 average nightly rate.

"I love staying with you ! Always everything I need."

Overall Score4.0/5

Everything was great except overnight parking was difficult and 15 a night is a gouge .. The rooms need better cleaning with vacuuming and clorox wipe downs ..

Jennifer R.(Individual traveler, booked 1 room), from US flag
26-May-2021 Verified Review, stayed from Fri May 21 to Mon May 24 2021 at a $90.66 average nightly rate.

"Returning Stay"

Overall Score4.0/5

I have stayed at this property several times. The rooms are always clean. The food at the Lounge was not the best.

Craig M.(Individual traveler, booked 1 room), from US flag
19-May-2021 Verified Review, stayed from Fri May 14 to Sun May 16 2021 at a $83.99 average nightly rate.

"Amazing"

Overall Score5.0/5

The hospitality was amazing and the rooms were great. All around perfect.

Chanta D.(Group coordinator, booked 2 rooms), from US flag
26-Apr-2021 Verified Review, stayed from Fri Apr 23 to Sat Apr 24 2021 at a $99.00 average nightly rate.

"Could be Great, but Isn’t."

Overall Score3.0/5

Accommodations are great, restaurant food is great, staff is for the most part courteous, front desk process Is slow. When you pull up to the front of the hotel, the valets are rude and make you move your car even if you are just checking in but want to do self park. Very poor welcoming procedure for guests. We won't be back unless that changes.

Richard S.(Individual traveler, booked 1 room), from US flag
21-Mar-2021 Verified Review, stayed from Fri Mar 19 to Sat Mar 20 2021 at a $138.99 average nightly rate.

"Great Location, Great Rooms."

Overall Score5.0/5

We stayed three nights at Little America. We enjoyed our stay and the great big rooms. Convenient to the sights of SLC.

Susan H.(Individual traveler, booked 1 room), from US flag
07-May-2019 Verified Review, stayed from Fri May 03 to Sun May 05 2019 at a $107.55 average nightly rate.

"Enjoyable"

Overall Score4.0/5

Rooms are very dated but very clean and nice ie 1970s. Restaurants are very good and affordable.

Matt M.(Individual traveler, booked 1 room), from US flag
27-Apr-2019 Verified Review, stayed from Fri Apr 26 to Sat Apr 27 2019 at a $89.00 average nightly rate.

"Time in LIttle America Hotel, Salt Lake City, Ut."

Overall Score5.0/5

All was beautiful and clean in the room. The environment was upscale but down to earth. Plenty of family ambience as well as trend setting. The buffet burnch was marvelous and delicious. The choices were very healthy and tasty;. There were classics like egss and bacon with biscuits but also smoked salmon, poached eggs, veggies, omlettes, tons of furit and hot and cold cereal of healthy quality. I highly recomment this hotel. I found a fab price online. It was a wonderful stya!

Ramona P.(Individual traveler, booked 1 room), from US flag
08-Mar-2019 Verified Review, stayed from Sun Feb 24 to Mon Feb 25 2019 at a $89.10 average nightly rate.

"Such a nice property."

Overall Score5.0/5

I always stay here when I am in Salt Lake. Rooms are beautiful. Food is always yummy. The lobby is the perfect place to hang out in front of the fire.

Candice G.(Individual traveler, booked 1 room), from US flag
02-Mar-2019 Verified Review, stayed from Wed Feb 27 to Sun Mar 03 2019 at a $131.00 average nightly rate.

"Great Time"

Overall Score5.0/5

This was a great hotel experience. I was impressed with the size of the room and all the extra thought that went into making this a comfortable home away from home stay. I loved having the weight scale in the bathroom and the two large chairs to be able to sit and read.

Christine V.(Individual traveler, booked 1 room), from US flag
28-Jun-2014 Verified Review, stayed from Sun Jun 22 to Fri Jun 27 2014 at a $130.38 average nightly rate.

"Outing for Grandchildren"

Overall Score5.0/5

Great time in heated indoor/outdoor pool.

Larry S.(Individual traveler, booked 1 room), from US flag
19-Jan-2014 Verified Review, stayed from Sat Jan 18 to Sun Jan 19 2014 at a $99.00 average nightly rate.

Details / Other Expenses

Pet Friendly?

Service animals complying with ADA Title lll regulations are allowed.

Sorry, pets are notallowed.

FAQs about Little America Hotel

Can I get a AAA rate at Little America Hotel?

Yes, they have stay dates that support AAA hotel discounts. Example room type: AAA 6 Garden 2 Queen 400 Sqft Refridgerator 2nd Vanity Basin Triple Sheet Safe Complimentary High Sp

Can I get a Senior or AARP rate at Little America Hotel?

Yes, they have stay dates that support Senior hotel discounts. Example room type: AARP Senior Garden 2 Queen 400 Sqft Refridgerator 2nd Vanity Basin Triple Sheet Safe Complimentary H

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500 South Main St
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Источник: https://www.hotelplanner.com/Hotels/250312/Reservations-Little-America-Salt-Lake-City-500-Main-St-84111

Native American Heritage Month: Recognizing History and Moving Forward

 

The Historical Untruths of Thanksgiving 

In the United States, students learn the 1621 harvest feast that started Thanksgiving was a peaceful sharing of food between the Pilgrims and the Wampanoag people at Plymouth. In fact, it was a holiday resulting in the genocide of Native Americans and the disruption of the Native American lifestyle.

The teaching of Thanksgiving often focuses on the English settlers — history books portray them as colonizing the land and creating the first real civilization here. However, Native Americans had occupied the continent forcenturies before. 

Carrying diseases like smallpox, measles and influenza, the Pilgrims created an epidemic killing approximately 90% of the Native American population in the Americas. 

Historian David Silverman wrote abook called “This Land Is Their Land: The Wampanoag Indians, Plymouth Colony, and the Troubled History of Thanksgiving,” which focuses on the Wampanoag people and the historically accurate depiction of this autumn holiday. 

In an interview withSmithsonian Magazine, Silverman said, “[The Wampanoag people] felt like their people’s history as they understood it was being misrepresented. They felt that not only their classes, but society in general was making light of historical trauma which weighs around their neck like a millstone.”

Beyond the initial 1621 feast, the mistreatment of Native Americans at the hands of Europeans and outsiders only continued. Their treaties werebetrayed, they were forced ontoreservations and had their heritage, resources andland were stolen from them. 

As a testament to their ancestors, some modern Native Americans hold aDay of Mourning on Thanksgiving. They host speeches, often fast from sundown the night before to sundown the day of and share their stories as a way to remember their ancestors.

Intergenerational Trauma: Boarding Schools

Boarding schools operated by the U.S. government separated Native children from their families and stripped them of their culture through forced assimilation to Western clothing, language, religion and values. 

Such schools were widespread, with 60 schools housing 6,200 Native American students by the 1880s. The motto of the Carlisle Indian School, one of the most well-known, was “Kill the Indian, save the man.” 

In a community conversation organized by the Bennion Center at the University of Utah on Wednesday, Nov. 17, Native people in the U community were invited to discuss the impact of these traumatic moments, as others joined in reflecting and listening. 

Franci Taylor, executive director of the American Indian Resource Center at the U, opened up the discussion by inviting listeners to put themselves in the shoes of the children who were taken to these boarding schools where they were abused and forced to assimilate. 

“Let’s say you’re four years old and this group of unfriendly, non-smiling Swedes came into your home and took you out when you didn’t speak any Swedish … and they took you away for days on a train … when you got to this place, the first thing they did was take all of those gifts your parents had given you, the clothing that your grandma made with for you with great love, and in front of you, burned it,” Taylor said. 

Taylor continued on to say the children were scrubbed with bleach.

“They took before and after pictures … the dirty Indian versus the cleaned up, assimilated child,” Taylor said. “You were beaten for speaking your language. You were denied food.”

These institutions, ripe with physical, sexual and emotional abuse,alienated, traumatized and sometimes killed the Native children who attended. 

“My culture keeps hair … if you cut your hair, it meant everyone in your family was dead,” Taylor said. “And boys and girls both have their hair cut immediately upon getting to these institutions. So of course they thought everyone, everything that they love was now gone.” 

Ben Crane, another community member in attendance at the discussion, drew parallels between the treatment of indigenous people in the U.S. and Canada, where he is originally from. He described the horror felt at the discoveries ofthousands of unmarked graves at Canadian residential boarding schools, and the impact of intergenerational trauma he has felt in his own life at the hands of these schools. 

“I was there in Canada when these discoveries were happening all summer every two weeks,” Crane said. “It was brutal, because they were discovering these bodies of these kids.”

Crane comes from a long line of survivors of Indian residential schools.

“My father, his parents, my grandparents, possibly my great great grandparents … and it’s really impacted my community in a very violent, traumatic way,” Crane said. “These are legacies that are still very much prevalent in a lot of First Nation communities … alcoholism, violence, abuse, substance addiction, homelessness, the missing and murdered indigenous peoples.”

“We’re not history”: Increasing Awareness on Campus  

Two students on the U’s campus who have been fighting to celebrate and support Native people right now are Brook Miller and Dana Yazzie, co-chairs of the Indigenous Student Association and Allies at the U. 

The idea for the organization was born of a conversation between the two students this semester, when discussing the hype surrounding the case of Gabby Petitio, a 22-year-old white woman who went missing.

“It was just all over the news, but in the Native American community, there are tons of missing and murdered women who go missing … they get murdered 10 times the national average, there’s someone missing every month,” Miller said. “It was just very confusing to us because it was like why does this one girl get all the attention when all of our people, all of our sisters, go missing and no one cares about them?”

Yazzie said the push to start raising awareness of Native issues on campus also came from her experiences talking to non-Native people and realizing just how little people know. In one instance, Yazzie recalls meeting a student on campus who just recently found out the Utes are a Native American tribe. 

“She’s like, ‘I just found out that the Utes are an actual, like, Native American tribe … when I first came here, I thought Ute was an animal, because most school mascots are based off of animals,’” Yazzie said. “[Her friend] said ‘Yeah, I didn’t know what a Ute was until I saw that statue.’ And then they asked, ‘Are there actual Utes that come to this school?’”

Miller pointed out the widespread lack of knowledge of indigenous cultures and issues on campus is ironic, considering the U mascot is named after a Native American tribe. 

“A lot of [Native] students [in ISAA] felt like they were invisible, on a campus that’s based off of our culture,” Miller said. 

In celebration of Native American Heritage Month, ISAA prepared a display case on the first floor of the Marriott Library, something the club had been working on since October. 

Each item in the display is accompanied with informative placards explaining its meaning. Something especially important to the students was emphasizing Native culture is not just something from history, but rather something continuing to thrive today. 

In the display, they incorporated multiple pieces of art created by current members of ISAA.

Miller said deciding what to put in the display case was a process they started by presenting the opportunity to ISAA members, and making the most of the talents available to them and incorporating as many different tribes as possible. The display includes artwork by Yazzie, along with beadwork and a ribbon skirt made by other members of the ISAA tribal council. 

“We just really wanted to put pieces in there that represented our students…there’s like a little blurb about them, like ‘Dina Mitchell made this ribbon dress, she’s a kinesiology major,’” Miller said. “It’s to show that Native Americans are not history. Because when you go to class and you learn about them … it’s all in the past … like, Native Americans used to wear turquoise, we still do. Used to make beadwork. We still do.”

Miller said it was important to include student work in the display to emphasize the existence of Native American culture in the modern day.

“It’s not just like this cool display of all Native American artifacts that we dug out,” Miller said. “Like, no, these are modern and these were made by students recently.” 

In addition to these current pieces, and some of those “dug up” artifacts, the students of ISAA also used the display case as an opportunity to raise awareness on theMissing and Murdered Indigenous Women crisis. In 2020, the National Crime Information Center reported 5,295 records for missing American Indian women and girls. 

Preparing this display case is something Miller and Yazzie describe as both “fulfilling” and “heavy.” 

“There’s a red dress in there, and there’s pictures of actual girls who are missing and I think for that it was really kind of hard … we want it to be respectful, so we got permission, directly from three of the girls’ or womens’ families to use their picture in the display case,” Yazzie said. “They were very grateful and very excited to spread the awareness because [knowledge of] MMIW is concentrated within the Native American community.” 

Miller and Yazzie said they find joy in witnessing they are making a difference, whether through making Native students feel less invisible, or knowing they were the ones to educate non-Native people on an issue they were not previously aware of. 

“I think one of my favorite things to do lately is watch people walk by the cases,” Yazzie said. “And then like even though maybe two or three people stopped specifically to look at the MMIW case, it’s like that’s one more person that knows.”

The students of ISAA continued to raise awareness for MMIW on Monday, Nov. 15, by hanging up red dresses around campus. These dresses appeared around the student union and the library, on hangers and on bulletin boards, accompanied by tags explaining what the dresses are and dedicating them to a woman who is gone. 

In addition to highlighting important Native issues, ISAA has also been providing fun ways to celebrate Native culture, from a dance performance on Nov. 18 to a beading workshop to the upcoming Friendsgiving Dinner. 

The club meets every Friday at 4:30 p.m. at the American Indian Resource Center, past the Legacy Bridge. The club regularly posts information about events on their Instagram account. The club welcomes everyone.

In terms of Native heritage, Miller said she is most proud of the ability of Native people to survive after all they have endured. 

“It amazes me that we’re still here, because of all of the terrible things that happen to us as indigenous people … we were sought after and murdered, sold, raped, killed, like it was just like one thing after another,” Miller said. “And she [author] is like, ‘by such slender threads, we did persist.’ And I cried when I read that line, because it just reminded me … of all of the hardship and all of the trials that our ancestors had to go through … but by such slender threads, we did persist.”

Miller said there is nothing that can take a native community down. 

“Everything in our culture I think is beautiful,” Miller said. “From our blankets to our jewelry to the way we treat our grandmothers to the way they treat us.” 

For media to consume this month, Miller recommends the book”The Beginning and End of Rape”by Sarah Deer. For something lighter, Yazzie recommends the book ”Navajos Wear Nikes”or watching the iconic ”Smoke Signals.”

 

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Источник: https://dailyutahchronicle.com/2021/11/25/native-american-heritage-month-history-thanksgiving/

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5 out of 5

Little America sets the standard for good service and well taken care of hotels

Posted by BLAKE, from Logan on Nov 15, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Nov 16, 2021 by Quincy

Dear Blake, Thank you for being our guest and for your wonderful review of our hotel. We are so pleased to read your positive feedback and have shared it with our team. We look forward to the privilege of welcoming you back to our hotel in the future

3 out of 5

Hotel is old beds are uncomfortable and the rates were high for the age of the facility needs upgrades!!

Posted by Robert on Sep 9, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Sep 16, 2021 by Quincy

Dear Robert, Thank you for reviewing your recent stay at The Little America Hotel. We appreciate you taking the time to share your valuable feedback so we can learn from it and improve upon our shortcomings. Warm regards, Quincy W.

3 out of 5

Courtyard rooms were iffy. Didnt have a fitted sheet on our bed, bedding overall was very weird.

Posted by Abagail on Aug 22, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Sep 16, 2021 by Quincy

Dear Abagail, Thank you for reviewing your recent stay at The Little America Hotel. We appreciate you taking the time to share your valuable feedback so we can learn from it and improve upon our shortcomings. Warm regards, Quincy W.

5 out of 5

Great location (safe, close to Trax line, close to freeway entrance/exit), comfy beds, easy check-in, nice staff.

Posted by a verified traveler on Aug 9, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Aug 9, 2021 by Julene Reeder

Dear Guest, Thank you for staying with us and for sharing your review. We are happy you enjoyed the location beds and staff. We hope to welcome you again soon.

2 out of 5

Posted by Kimmarie on Jul 18, 2021

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3 out of 5

There is 2 pools one that is an indoor/outdoor combo as well as just an outdoor. That is really the only reason i stayed here. The basic rooms arent all that great. The bed wasnt comfortable, there is no appliances in the room (even a mini fridge or microwave) so you cant keep any food in your room. That was a huge downfall for me.

Posted by a verified traveler on Jul 15, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Jul 19, 2021 by Julene Reeder

Dear Guest, Thank you for staying with us and for sharing your review. We are happy you enjoyed the pool and will work to update our standard room comfort and amenities. We hope to welcome you again soon.

5 out of 5

Quick and easy check in and free upgrade to a suite.

Posted by a verified traveler on Jun 28, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Jun 28, 2021 by Julene Reeder

Dear Guest, Thank you for staying with us and for sharing your review. We are happy you enjoyed your experience, and we hope to welcome you again soon.

5 out of 5

We stayed in older area. Dated but clean!

Posted by a verified traveler on Jun 15, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Jun 15, 2021 by Julene

Dear Guest, Thank you for staying with us and for sharing your review. We are happy you enjoyed your experience, and note we are working on some remodel projects so we hope to welcome you again soon.

4 out of 5

Posted by a verified traveler on Jun 14, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Jun 28, 2021 by Julene Reeder

Dear Guest, Thank you for staying with us and for sharing your review. We are happy you enjoyed your experience overall, and we hope to welcome you again soon.

5 out of 5

Posted by a verified traveler on Jun 10, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Jun 21, 2021 by Julene Reeder

Dear Guest, Thank you for staying with us and for sharing your review. We are happy you enjoyed your experience, and we hope to welcome you again soon.

About the Little America Hotel

Location500 S Main St,

Источник: https://www.travelocity.com/Salt-Lake-City-Hotels-Little-America-Hotel.h2841.Hotel-Information

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$101*Per night/roomDec 21 - Dec 22

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Tower 1 King

Bed Count1 King BedMaximum Occupancy 3 Max

Tower Luxury One King

Bed Count1 King BedMaximum Occupancy 2 Max

Garden Premium 2 Queens

Bed Count2 Queen BedsMaximum Occupancy 4 Max

Garden 2 Queens

Bed Count2 Queen BedsMaximum Occupancy 4 Max

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5 out of 5

Little America sets the standard for good service and well taken care of hotels

Posted by BLAKE, from Logan on Nov 15, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Nov 16, 2021 by Quincy

Dear Blake, Thank you for being our guest and for your wonderful review of our hotel. We are so pleased to read your positive feedback and have shared it with our team. We look forward to the privilege of welcoming you back to our hotel in the future

3 out of 5 little america slc reservations

Hotel is old beds are uncomfortable and the rates were high for the age of the facility needs upgrades!!

Posted by Robert on Sep 9, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Sep 16, 2021 by Quincy

Dear Robert, Thank you for reviewing your recent stay at The Little America Hotel. We appreciate you taking the time to share your valuable feedback so we can learn from it and improve upon our shortcomings. Warm regards, Quincy W.

3 out of 5

Courtyard rooms were iffy. Didnt have a fitted sheet on our bed, bedding overall was very weird.

Posted by Abagail on Aug 22, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Sep 16, 2021 by Quincy

Dear Abagail, Thank you for reviewing your recent stay at The Little America Hotel. We appreciate you taking the time to share your valuable feedback so we can learn from it and improve upon our shortcomings. Warm regards, Quincy W.

5 out of 5 how to add money to cash app card with cash

Great location (safe, close to Trax line, close to freeway entrance/exit), comfy beds, easy check-in, nice staff.

Posted by a verified traveler on Aug 9, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Aug 9, 2021 by Julene Reeder

Dear Guest, Thank you for staying with us and for sharing your review. We are happy you enjoyed the location beds and staff. We hope to welcome you again soon.

2 out of 5

Posted by Kimmarie on Jul 18, 2021

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3 out of 5

There is 2 pools one that is an indoor/outdoor combo as well as just an outdoor. That is really the only reason i stayed here. The basic rooms arent all that great. The bed wasnt comfortable, there is no appliances in the room (even a mini fridge or microwave) so you cant keep any food in your room. That was a huge downfall for me.

Posted by a verified traveler on Jul 15, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Jul 19, 2021 by Julene Reeder little america slc reservations

Dear Guest, Thank you for staying with us and for sharing your review. We are happy you enjoyed the pool and will work to update our standard room comfort and amenities. We hope to welcome you again soon.

5 out of 5

little america slc reservations Quick and easy check in and free upgrade to a suite.

Posted by a verified traveler on Jun 28, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Jun 28, 2021 by Julene Reeder

Dear Guest, Thank you for staying with us and for sharing your review. We are happy you enjoyed your experience, and we hope to welcome you again soon.

5 out of 5

We stayed in older area. Dated but clean!

Posted by a verified traveler on Jun 15, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Jun 15, 2021 by Julene

Dear Guest, Thank you for staying with us and for sharing your review. We are happy you citizens and northern bank login personal your experience, capital one 360 bank savings rate note we are working on some remodel projects so we hope to welcome you again soon.

4 out of 5

Posted by a verified traveler on Jun 14, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

Jun 28, 2021 by Julene Reeder

Dear Guest, Thank you for staying with us and for sharing your review. We are happy you enjoyed your experience overall, and we hope to welcome you again soon.

5 out of 5

Posted by a verified traveler on Jun 10, 2021

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Comment from Hotel Management

http www regions com login Jun 21, 2021 by Julene Reeder

Dear Guest, Thank you for staying with us and for sharing your review. Little america slc reservations are happy you enjoyed your experience, and we hope to welcome you again soon.

About the Little America Hotel

Location500 S Main St,

Источник: https://www.travelocity.com/Salt-Lake-City-Hotels-Little-America-Hotel.h2841.Hotel-Information

Native American Heritage Month: Recognizing History and Moving Forward

 

The Historical Untruths of Thanksgiving 

In the United States, students learn the 1621 harvest feast that started Thanksgiving was a peaceful sharing of food between the Pilgrims and the Wampanoag people at Plymouth. In fact, it was a holiday resulting in the genocide of Native Americans and the disruption of the Native American lifestyle.

The teaching of Thanksgiving often focuses on the English settlers — history books portray them as colonizing the land and creating the first real civilization here. However, Native Americans had occupied the continent forcenturies before. 

Carrying diseases like smallpox, measles and influenza, the Pilgrims created an epidemic killing approximately 90% of the Native American population in the Americas. 

Historian David Silverman wrote abook called “This Land Is Their Land: The Wampanoag Indians, Plymouth Colony, and the Troubled History of Thanksgiving,” which focuses on the Wampanoag people and the historically accurate depiction of this autumn holiday. 

In an interview withSmithsonian Magazine, Silverman said, “[The Wampanoag people] felt like their people’s history as they understood it was being misrepresented. They felt that not only their classes, but society in general was making light of historical trauma which weighs around their neck like a millstone.”

Beyond the initial 1621 feast, the mistreatment of Native Americans at the hands of Europeans and outsiders only continued. Their treaties werebetrayed, they were forced ontoreservations and had their heritage, resources andland were stolen from them. 

As a testament to their ancestors, some modern Native Americans hold aDay of Mourning on Thanksgiving. They host speeches, often fast from sundown the night before to sundown the day of and share their stories as a way to remember their ancestors.

Intergenerational Trauma: Boarding Schools

Boarding schools operated by the U.S. government separated Native children from their families and stripped them of their culture through forced assimilation to Western clothing, language, religion and values. 

Such schools were widespread, with 60 schools housing 6,200 Native American students by the 1880s. The motto of the Carlisle Indian School, one of the most well-known, was “Kill the Indian, save the man.” 

In a community conversation organized by the Bennion Center at the University of Utah on Wednesday, Nov. 17, Native people in the U community were invited to discuss the impact of these traumatic moments, as others joined in reflecting and listening. 

Franci Taylor, executive director of the American Indian Resource Center at the U, opened up the discussion by inviting listeners to put themselves in the shoes of the children who were taken to these boarding schools where they were abused and forced to assimilate. 

“Let’s say you’re four years old and this group of unfriendly, non-smiling Swedes came into your home and took you out when you didn’t speak any Swedish … and they took you away for days on a train … when you got to this place, the first thing they did was take all of those gifts your parents had given you, the clothing that your grandma made with for you with great love, and in front of you, burned it,” Taylor said. 

Taylor continued on to say the children were scrubbed with bleach.

“They took before and after pictures … the dirty Indian versus the cleaned up, assimilated child,” Taylor said. “You were beaten for speaking your language. You were denied food.”

These institutions, ripe with physical, sexual and emotional abuse,alienated, traumatized and sometimes killed the Native children who attended. 

“My culture keeps hair … if you cut your hair, it meant everyone in your family was dead,” Taylor said. “And boys and girls both have their hair cut immediately upon getting to these institutions. So of course they thought everyone, everything that they love was now gone.” 

Ben Crane, another community member in attendance at the discussion, drew parallels between the treatment of indigenous people in the U.S. and Canada, where he is originally from. He described the horror felt at the discoveries ofthousands of unmarked graves at Canadian residential boarding schools, and the impact of intergenerational trauma he has felt in his own life at the hands of these schools. 

“I was there in Canada when these discoveries were happening all summer every two weeks,” Crane said. “It was brutal, because they were discovering these bodies of these kids.”

Crane comes from a long line of survivors of Indian residential schools.

“My father, his parents, my grandparents, possibly my great great grandparents … and it’s really impacted my community in a very violent, traumatic way,” Crane said. “These are legacies that are still very much prevalent in a lot of First Nation communities … alcoholism, violence, abuse, substance addiction, homelessness, the missing and murdered indigenous peoples.”

“We’re not history”: Increasing Awareness on Campus  

Two students on the U’s campus who have been fighting to celebrate and support Native people right now are Brook Miller and Dana Yazzie, co-chairs of the Indigenous Student Association and Allies at the U. 

The idea for the organization was born of a conversation between the two students this semester, when discussing the hype surrounding the case of Gabby Petitio, a 22-year-old white woman who went missing.

“It was just all over the news, but in the Native American community, there are tons of missing and murdered women who go missing … they get murdered 10 times the national average, there’s someone missing every month,” Miller said. “It was just very confusing to us because it was like why does this one girl get all the attention when all of our people, all of our sisters, go missing and no one cares about them?”

Yazzie said the push to start raising awareness of Native issues on campus also came from her experiences talking to non-Native people and realizing just how little people know. In one instance, Yazzie recalls meeting a student on campus who just recently found out the Utes are a Native American tribe. 

“She’s like, ‘I just found out that the Utes are an actual, like, Native American tribe … when I first came here, I thought Ute was an animal, because most school mascots are based off of animals,’” Yazzie said. “[Her friend] said ‘Yeah, I didn’t know what a Ute was until I saw that statue.’ And then they asked, ‘Are there actual Utes that come to this school?’”

Miller pointed out the widespread lack of knowledge of indigenous cultures and issues on campus is ironic, considering the U mascot is named after a Native American tribe. 

“A lot of [Native] students [in ISAA] felt like they were invisible, on a campus that’s based off of our culture,” Miller said. 

In celebration of Native American Heritage Month, ISAA prepared a display case on the first floor of the Marriott Library, something the club had been working on since October. 

Each item in the display is accompanied with informative placards explaining its meaning. Something especially important to the students was emphasizing Native culture is not just something from history, but rather something continuing to thrive today. 

In the display, they incorporated multiple pieces of art created by current members of ISAA.

Miller said deciding what to put in the display case was a process they started by presenting the opportunity to ISAA members, and making the most of the talents available to them and incorporating as many different tribes as possible. The display includes artwork by Yazzie, along with beadwork and a ribbon skirt made by other members of the ISAA tribal council. 

“We just really wanted to put pieces in there that represented our students…there’s like a little blurb about them, like ‘Dina Mitchell made this ribbon dress, she’s a kinesiology major,’” Miller said. “It’s to show that Native Americans are not history. Because when you go to class and you learn about them … it’s all in the past … like, Native Americans used to wear turquoise, we still do. Used to make beadwork. We still do.”

Miller said it was important to include student work in the display to emphasize the existence of Native American culture in the modern day.

“It’s not just like this cool display of all Native American artifacts that we dug out,” Miller said. “Like, no, these are modern and these were made by students recently.” 

In addition to these current pieces, and some of those “dug up” artifacts, the students of ISAA also used the display case as an opportunity to raise awareness little america slc reservations theMissing and Murdered Indigenous Women crisis. In 2020, the National Crime Information Center reported 5,295 records for missing American Indian women and girls. 

Preparing this display case is something Miller and Yazzie describe as both “fulfilling” and “heavy.” 

“There’s a red dress in there, and there’s pictures of actual girls who are missing and I think for that it was really kind of hard … we want it to be respectful, so we got permission, directly from three of the girls’ or womens’ families to use their picture in the display case,” Yazzie said. “They were very grateful and very excited to spread the awareness because [knowledge of] MMIW is concentrated within the Native American community.” 

Miller and Yazzie said they find joy in witnessing they are making a difference, whether through making Native students feel less invisible, or knowing they were the ones to educate non-Native people on an issue they were not previously aware of. 

“I think one of my favorite things to do lately is watch people walk by the cases,” Yazzie said. “And then like even though maybe two or three people stopped specifically to look at the MMIW case, it’s like that’s one more person that knows.”

The students of ISAA continued to raise awareness for MMIW on Monday, Nov. 15, by hanging up red dresses around campus. These dresses appeared around the student union and the library, on hangers and on bulletin boards, accompanied by tags explaining what the dresses are and dedicating them to a woman who is gone. 

In addition to highlighting important Native issues, ISAA has also been providing fun ways to celebrate Native culture, from a dance performance on Nov. 18 to a beading workshop to the upcoming Friendsgiving Dinner. 

The club meets every Friday at 4:30 p.m. at the American Indian Resource Center, past the Legacy Bridge. The club regularly posts information about events on their Instagram account. The club welcomes everyone.

In terms of Native heritage, Miller said she is most proud of the ability of Native people to survive after all they have endured. 

“It amazes me that we’re still here, because of all of the terrible things that happen to us as indigenous people … we were sought after and murdered, sold, raped, killed, like it was just like one thing after another,” Miller said. “And she [author] is like, ‘by such slender threads, we did persist.’ And I cried when I read that line, because it just reminded me … of all of the hardship and all of the trials that our ancestors had to go through … but by such slender threads, we did persist.”

Miller said there is nothing that can take a native community down. 

“Everything in our culture I think is beautiful,” Miller said. “From our blankets to our jewelry to the way we treat our grandmothers to the way they treat us.” 

For media to consume this month, Miller recommends the book”The Beginning and End of Rape”by Sarah Deer. For something lighter, Yazzie recommends the book ”Navajos Wear Nikes”or watching the iconic ”Smoke Signals.”

 

[email protected]

@a_khatri_news

[email protected]

@haleyutendorfer

Источник: https://dailyutahchronicle.com/2021/11/25/native-american-heritage-month-history-thanksgiving/

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Engen Hus Bed and Breakfast 

2275 East 6200 South, Salt Lake City, Utah 84121-2203, US

With a stay at Engen Hus Bed and Breakfast in Salt Lake City, you'll be within a 15-minute drive of University of Utah and Big Cottonwood Canyon. This bed. Read more…

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Stay Beautahful 

4205 E Torrey Pines Drive, Washington, Utah 84780, US

Located in Washington, this condo is within a 10-minute drive of Quail Creek State Park and Hell Hole Trailhead. This condo is 12.1 mi (19.5 km) from. little america slc reservations Read more…

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Sundial Lodge by Lespri Management 

2720 N Sundial Ct, Park City, Utah 84098, US

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958 W Abigail 4 Bedroom Home

bank of america card fraud department W. Abigail Dr, Deer Mountain, Utah 84036, US

When you stay at this vacation home in Heber City, you'll be next to a golf course, within a 15-minute drive of Park City Mountain Resort and Deer Valley. Read more…

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Adventure Awaits 3 Bedroom Townhouse

1887 Casa Lane, Washington, Utah 84780, US

With a stay at Adventure Awaits 3 Bedroom Townhouse in Washington (Sienna Hills), you'll be within a 15-minute drive of Dixie State University and Dixie. Read more…

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#1 On The 8th 7 Bedroom Home

2283 Double Eagle Lane, Washington, Utah 84780, US first national bank of america grand rapids

With a stay at this vacation home in Washington, you'll be next to a golf course, within a 15-minute drive of Dixie Convention Center and Coral Canyon Golf. Read more…

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Exceptional Vacation Home In Heber City 3 Bedroom Townhouse

13772 North Jordanelle Parkway, Deer Mountain, Utah 84032, US

With a stay at Exceptional Vacation Home In Heber City 3 Bedroom Townhouse in Heber City, you'll be within a 10-minute drive of Deer Valley Resort and. Read more…

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906 W. Abigail 4 Bedroom Home 

little america slc reservations 906 W Abigail Drive, Deer Mountain, Utah 84036, US

little america slc reservations When you stay at this vacation home in Heber City, you'll be next to a golf course and within a 5-minute drive of Jordanelle State Park. This vacation. Read more…

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This property is managed by a professional host; the provision of housing is linked to their trade, business, or profession, within the meaning of article 155 of the French Tax Code

Extra-person charges may apply and vary depending on property policy

Government-issued photo identification and a credit card, debit card, or cash deposit may be required at check-in for incidental charges

Special requests are subject to availability upon check-in and may incur additional charges; special requests cannot be guaranteed

This property accepts Visa, Mastercard, American Express, Discover, Diners Club, and debit cards; cash is not accepted

Safety features at this property include a carbon monoxide detector, a fire extinguisher, a smoke detector, a security system, and a first aid kit

Please note that cultural online trading canada stocks and guest policies may differ by country and by property; the policies listed are provided by the property

Charges for extra guests may apply and vary according to property policy.

A cash deposit, credit card, or debit card for incidental charges and government-issued photo identification may be required upon check-in.

Special requests are subject to availability at the time of check-in. Special requests can't be guaranteed and may incur additional charges.

This property is managed by a professional host. The provision of housing is linked to their trade, business, or profession, within the meaning of article 155 of the French Tax Code. This property accepts Visa, Mastercard, American Express, Discover, Diners Club, and debit cards. Cash is not accepted. For guests' safety, the property includes a carbon monoxide detector, a fire extinguisher, a smoke detector, a security system, and a first aid kit in each accommodation. This property advises that enhanced cleaning and guest safety western baptist federal credit union are currently in place. Disinfectant is used to clean the property; commonly-touched surfaces are cleaned with disinfectant between stays; bed sheets and towels are laundered at a temperature of at least 60°C/140°F. Social distancing measures are in place; staff at the property wear personal protective equipment; periodic temperature checks are conducted on staff; guests are provided with hand sanitizer. Contactless check-in and contactless check-out are available. Individually-wrapped food options are available for lunch and dinner, and also through room service. This property affirms that it adheres to the cleaning and disinfection practices of SafeStay (AHLA - USA).

Service animals are allowed

Service animals are exempt from fees/restrictions

Staff temperature checks are conducted regularly

Temperature checks are not available to guests

Bed sheets and towels are washed at a temperature of at least 60°C/140°F

Commonly-touched surfaces are cleaned with disinfectant

Property confirms they are implementing guest safety measures

Contactless check-out is available

Property is cleaned with disinfectant

Staff wears personal protective equipment

Security system

Property follows sanitization practices of SafeStay (AHLA - USA)

Protective clothing is not available to guests

No shield between guests and staff in main contact areas

Guests are provided with free hand sanitizer

Staffed front desk

Social distancing measures are in place

Contactless check-in is available

No rollaway/extra beds available

Property confirms they are implementing enhanced cleaning measures

Individually-wrapped food options are available

Individually-wrapped food options are available for lunch

Individually-wrapped food options are available for dinner

Individually-wrapped food options are available through room service

Debit cards

No gap period between guest stays

Источник: https://www.hotwire.com/Salt-Lake-City-Hotels-Little-America-Hotel.h2841.Hotel-Information
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4 Replies to “Little america slc reservations”

  1. Regina Johnson your right , why are you paying $5000 rent & complaining? The month needs to go back to work. As a family they can move outside of NYC, rent for cheaper & finder a more affordable preschool, & begin to rebuild their savings.

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