Embassy Suites Williamsburg

Address: 3006 Mooretown Road, Williamsburg, Virginia, 23185, United States | 3 star hotel
 
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

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Location

This 3 star hotel, located on 3006 Mooretown Road, Williamsburg, is near Duke of Gloucester Street, Jamestown Settlement, Yankee Candle Company, and Pirate's Cove Adventure Golf.
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Amenities

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Photos of Embassy Suites Williamsburg

           

          Amenities

          Activities

          • Indoor pool
          • Heated pool
          • Swimming pool
          • Restaurant
          • Fitness/Health center
          • Bar/lounge

          Features

          • Free High-Speed Internet
          • High-speed internet in room
          • High-speed internet in room (free)
          • Wireless internet connection in room (free)
          • Refrigerator in room
          • Non-smoking hotel
          • Microwave in room
          • Non-smoking rooms
          • Air-Conditioning
          • Wheelchair accessibility
          • Free parking
          • Kitchenette

          General

          • Suites
          • All-Suites Property

          Services

          • Drycleaning onsite
          • Meeting rooms/conference facilities
          • Continental Breakfast
          • Banquet room
          • Room service
          • Laundry facilities (self serve)
          • Business Services
          • Laundry
          • Meal plan
           

          TripAdvisor Reviews Embassy Suites Williamsburg

          4.00 of 5 stars Excellent
           

          Travel Blogs from Williamsburg

          Our Colonial History

          A travel blog entry by dlpool on Oct 03, 2015

          2 comments, 24 photos

          ... he took us along what he could of Water Street which runs along the York River. It was probably about 1 or 1:30 p.m. when we were there but the waves were crashing over the road and shopkeepers were already preparing sandbags for high tide. We truly weren’t able to see much else because of the alternate route, but we did drive on some of the downtown Yorkshire streets and see all the beautiful homes.

          When we returned to the Battlefield, we ...

          Joaquin in the Rain

          A travel blog entry by dlpool on Oct 01, 2015

          5 comments, 20 photos

          ... 8221; (to the tune of “Singing in the Rain”). Now you’ll have that in your mind for the rest of the day.

          Last night another front moved through, lowering temperatures, and we got up this morning saying, “What happened?” The hardest decision today was what to wear. Yesterday was warm and muggy; we sweated. Today that was not a problem. Wendell checked the radar and deemed that we should be okay to go back to ...

          18th Century Williamsburg

          A travel blog entry by steveguy on Sep 14, 2015

          2 photos

          ... White House and Civil War Museum in Richmond, and you thought the Whitehouse was in DC..... Very interesting exhibit. So after along day of playing tourist we called into and American Indian Restaurant for a Roganjosh and a Vindarloo and Narn bread. Funny how Native American food has swept the world and is the staple food of the Sub Continent. ...

          Colonial Williamsburg, VA

          A travel blog entry by gthznathan on Mar 22, 2014

          189 photos

          ... Greg, very much out of his comfort zone in the 1700's, upset that he paid money to get here and not interested in joining in and teaching the girls about the days that were. So, with grumpy feelings from everyone we continued on. It was a huge area of land that we covered. Walking from street to street. We stopped to see how wooden barrels and buckets were made. The girls tried lifting the buckets, and couldn't imagine how difficult it would have been to carry the heavy ...

          Colonial Williamsburg

          A travel blog entry by 4memorieswego on Mar 21, 2014

          17 photos

          ... was the wheel maker, who told us how every wheel was made custom and that they worked with the blacksmith to create the metal band that would be the “tire”. The “tire” holds all of it together tightly, as it is forged, then heated and put onto the wheel, where it contracts and makes a tight band around the wooden wheel.

          After the wheel maker, we walked outside the historic district to the Market Place with more modern ...