No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
Travelers also recommend:
TravelPod Member ReviewsSleep Inn Nampa
pool and hot tub yeah
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Sleep Inn Nampa
Travel Blogs from Nampa
... says. “I agree,” is my response. I reprogram GyPSy and we leave the parking lot following her instructions. We totally forget that it is the end of the work day, it is Friday and it is the start of a long weekend. Traffic is pretty slow. GyPSy is also working really hard and her instructions in certain parts of Boise consist of things like 'stay in the left lane and then turn right’ or ‘stay in the right lane then turn at the ...
Well sugared & caffeinated I was now ready for my leg of driving. We arrived in Boise a little over an hour later tired broken and ready for a shower and a massive nap for me. We had officially reached the 2000 mile mark for our trip so far and had time traveled into the mountain time future. We shored up our plans for the next week including Yellowstone - Boise exploration will have to be tomorrow.
... but were all agreed to ride today and see how we did. I think I may have been doing better than Dave – we were at breakfast at 7:40 and discussing how busy they were, and he commented on its being only 6:40 am. He’d never set his watch back the day before, and so all morning had been taking his time, wondering why we were getting such a really early start!
Rode out from the motel about 8:20 and within five minutes had ...
Linda Burton posting from Boise, Idaho – A person can't hear the word "Idaho" without the word “potato” inserting itself into consciousness, at least, subconsciously. While it’s true that Idaho soil is just right for potato growing, the real “potato story” is bigger than that, and centers itself in Boise. The average person (not living in Boise) may not be familiar with ...
... see people, as I see today. Along the Greenbelt, often called the “river of jewels,” are over 850 acres of parks and natural areas. Some of the most frequently used are Ann Morrison Park (153 acres), Julia Davis Park (89 acres), Kathryn Albertson Park (41 acres), and Municipal Park (28 acres); all offering different types of recreation.
But back to The Wood. The black cottonwood is the largest ...