Oakwood At Eugenie Terrace

1730 N Clark, Chicago, Illinois, 60614, United States
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Forum Posts

Parking for Pizano's on State St.

by Jayne60

I know parking is a problem all over, but can anyone suggest somewhere if we want to go to Pizano's? What's the deal with street parking? Google maps show cars parked at what looks like meters, but I guess the odds would be slim and none to find on street parking. My brother can't walk very much, so that is why I am asking. Thank you

Re: Parking for Pizano's on State St.

by riorich55

If you are staying at a hotel downtown, I would just take a cab. Parking is expensive and difficult to find at various hours. They have ticketed parking meters where you can use a credit card and put into how much time you think you will need, but unless you want to keep track on time continuously and then have to run back to feed the meter I would not recommend it. You could be driving round and round on one way streets especially if you are unfamiliar with the area.

The other recommendation is to head a little further out of the downtown area and park in a neighborhood that is close to the "L" train, but even then you'll have to take a look at the stops and that could also involve some walking.

Re: Parking for Pizano's on State St.

by Dabs

I agree with Rich, you don't really want to drive in Chicago, I always recommend that people park their car and leave it there until they are ready to go unless they are heading out to the suburbs. Lots of one way streets, erratic taxi drivers, CTA buses, not to mention the typical Illinois driver who can usually make three lanes out of two.

The area where Pizano's is, whether you are going to the one in the loop or the one on State Street, are both metered parking. I can almost always find a spot now that Daley has sold off the parking meters, the rates are $4.25 per hour at the loop location and $2.50 per hour at State Street and is probably capped at 2 hours. But both of those areas are highly trafficked and not as easy to find spots, esp. not right in front of where you are going.

Re: Parking for Pizano's on State St.

by ziptraveller

To get a better info on closer parking areas try out http://www.60610.pro

Travel Tips for Chicago

Chicago in May

by ZOEGV

May is generally a good weather month, but still unpredictble...Today it was a high of 80F...tomorrow it is predicted to be a high of 60F...bring a jacket and come to a great city...May is right before the big tourist push starts...A good time to visit.

On top of Chicago

by KaiM

103 floors high. That is where the Sky Deck, the Sears Tower's observation deck, is located. You should definetely take an elevator ride up there. Sears Tower is 1450 feet (443 meters) high and was the tallest building of the world for years until the Petronas Towers in Kuala Lumpur (Malaysia) were constructed. Nowadays it is still the tallest building in North America. On clear days you can see up to 50 miles from the top of Sears Tower. Unfortunately when I was there it was a cloudy day. But still the sky deck visit was worth the price of $ 9.50. Sears Tower was build in 1973 and more than 1.5 million tourists visit the landmark building every year.

For more information check:
http://www.sears-tower.com/index.html

Visit downtown, the museums,...

by kthorn

Visit downtown, the museums, etc., but also explore the neighbourhoods just north of downtown along the lake. I had the most fun hanging out at the beach downtown one Sunday afternoon. I sunned myself, had a picnic and read the paper. It was a great day.

Ida B. Wells’ Home

by Sage49

3624 S. Martin Luther King Jr, Dr.

February is the black history month. Of many famous African American scholars, activists, and politicians, I would like to introduce you to Ida B. Wells-Barnett. Ida B. Wells was a journalist and activist who dedicated her life for anti-lynching, women’s rights, and equality. She was born in Mississippi and died in Chicago, in 1931. Her home’s still standing at 3624 S. Martin Luther King Jr., Dr. where she lived during 1919 and 1930.

Stories of Ida B Wells’ resistance against discrimination are well known. In 1885, she was told to give up her seat on a train, and she refused. The conductor tried to remove her from the seat, she bit down on his arm. Initially she sued and won her case. But the railroad company appealed to the Supreme Court, and it reversed the initial ruling.
Later, she moved to Chicago, and continued her anti-lynching activism. Ida B Wells along with another Chicago’s famous female activist, Jane Addams, fought against school segregation. She was one of the original founders of the NAACP (The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People) in 1909, along with WEB DuBois, Booker T. Washington, John Dewey, and many more brave souls.

http://www.ci.chi.il.us/Landmarks/I/IdaBWells.html

Chicago Tribune

by Pawtuxet

The Tribune building has similarities to others seen through out the country and world. It could be likened to the Empire State Bldg in NYC or the Industrial bank bldg. in Providence, Rhode Island or even the "Stalin building" as they call it in Warsaw, Poland. it retains its distinctiveness as it is surrounded by high rise modern mirrored blocks of buildings which frankly, I have little use for. The Chicago Tribune sits at the corner following one of the stately bridge crossings which is well planned for viewing and insures that the Trib will not be hidden by yet another high rise building.

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