Fairfield Inn Chicago Midway Airport
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- Room service
- High-speed internet in room
- Swimming pool
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Reduced mobility rooms
Photos of Fairfield Inn Chicago Midway Airport
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TripAdvisor Reviews Fairfield Inn Chicago Midway Airport
Travel Blogs from Chicago
... as handing out free doughnuts as you waited for a table.
Next destination was the little town of
Union, just west of Chicago, which holds the impressive Illinois
Railway Museum. Among their collection of monstrous locomotives was
the most powerful diesel loco, a beautiful steel clad thing, as well
as the most powerful train ever produced which essentially was a
plane engine on wheels. While size isn't ...
My flight to Chicago went smoothly. In fact, we arrived 8 minutes early according to the pilot. I was still terribly paranoid about missing my connecting flight. My connection was on the other side of the airport and it took me 25 minutes to get there. Which left about 30 minutes to make my flight. I got to the Aer Lingus desk and got my boarding pass. I didn't want the hassle of getting my boarding pass at my next connection so I asked if they could print ...
... We were a little disappointed to have such a short time with them, but glad we could meet. It was a great field, so many cool details. Love the scoreboard and the ivy covered walls. The kids got some souvenirs before their money burned a hole in their pockets.
Chicago traffic was crazy as expected, but the lanes were so narrow in places..we were happy to get out with our car in one piece. Next stop ...
... This meant the computerized instruments had to be used very sparingly and navigation was done the old fashioned way with a huge chart laid out on the navigation or "nav" table in the boat’s lower quarters. Later we discovered we had no fuel for cooking, which meant no hot food…and no coffee. Food that was meant to be heated was laid out on the top deck in the open sun with the hope that it would be warm enough to ...
... why the city seems so quiet - most of the locals use the Dallas Pedestrian Network to move around. This is a system of underground tunnels and above-ground skybridges that connects buildings, garages and parks so that inclement weather (particularly heat) can be avoided. As we drove over the newly opened Margaret Hunt Hill bridge, Tyler informed us that there is a project underway to redevelop the Trinity River and turn the river's path into a collection of sports fields, ...