Hampton Inn & Suites Newport News (Oyster Point)

Address: 12251 Jefferson Ave, Newport News, Virginia, 23602-6970, United States | 2 star hotel
 
Searching for availability...
*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.
 

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.

Location

This 2 star hotel, located on 12251 Jefferson Ave, Newport News, is near Mariner's Museum, Virginia Living Museum, USS Monitor Center, and Antiques Marketplace.
Map this hotel

Amenities

View all amenities

Photos of Hampton Inn & Suites Newport News (Oyster Point)

           

          Amenities

          Activities

          • Swimming pool
          • Fitness/Health center

          Features

          • Free High-Speed Internet
          • Wheelchair accessibility
          • Kitchenette
          • Free parking

          Services

          • Continental Breakfast
          • Room service
          • Business Services
           

          TripAdvisor Reviews Hampton Inn & Suites Newport News (Oyster Point)

          4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding
           

          Travel Blogs from Newport News

          Our Colonial History

          A travel blog entry by dlpool on Oct 03, 2015

          2 comments, 24 photos

          ... at the Church of England. Of course, King Louis had a motive: the French had been handily defeated by the Brits and he wanted revenge. So he thought an alliance with the colonies would be just the thing. Well it worked, but France took a heavy toll financially. There was no way the Colonial government could possibly repay the debt they owed…not in gold, for sure. They had none! Did we ever pay them back? Think about it….World War I and II? ...

          Joaquin in the Rain

          A travel blog entry by dlpool on Oct 01, 2015

          5 comments, 20 photos

          ... to expect heavy rains. In fact, tomorrow doesn’t look good for exploring but God has blessed us with the last two days and we are grateful for this opportunity to visit and learn about our Colonial history. The volunteers amaze me with their knowledge and I wish we had several weeks to visit and learn more. We still hope to visit Jamestowne and Yorktown, so maybe the heavy rains will hold off a bit longer, or we’ll be doing more “Joaquin in the ...

          Last Drinks in Norfolk

          A travel blog entry by mustseemore on Sep 20, 2015

          2 comments, 15 photos

          ... shelves appears highly processed and fresh fruit and vegies seems to come from distant climes. "Plastic" eggs make an appearance at every breakfast - I think they use powdered eggs and present them in a different shape each am. Deep fried food everywhere. Tonight we have purchased a couple of steaks to have with salad - a bit of a challenge to cook them in a very small frypan but we will manage.

          The lack of ethnic diversity is also ...

          The Glass House and The Jamestown Settlement

          A travel blog entry by jean.hamberg on Sep 16, 2014

          62 photos

          ... glassblowers who work here (there are only six of them) have to take FOUR years of training in order to perfect their skills. You can imagine the quality of the items that they produce, which are available for purchase to support the historic site. (Prices are very reasonable, I might add, and I took advantage of that, hah!). There are a few pictures included with this blog ...

          The Colonial city lives

          A travel blog entry by johnnym on Mar 23, 2014

          4 photos

          ... pavements, back then. I wandered the streets happily, diverted briefly by the bull lowing in a field-and wondering how strong the fence design from 16xx was-before checking out the sheep in people's gardens and enjoying the atmosphere in the central thoroughfare. About half the people there seemed to have tickets-you can tell, because they are worn like name badges, on the outside, so paying visitors look like they are part of a conference, freed from a keynote speech and ...