Inn at 2920

2920 Elliott Street, Baltimore, Maryland, 21224, United States
INN at 2920
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Forum Posts

Commute from Reston to Baltimore

by jtfinn

I am attending a conference in Baltimore in the coming weeks. As I live in Reston, I would come down the toll road to the inner loop north to 95 north. In the evenings, I would reverse, taking 95 south to the outer loop to toll road.

Am I generally flowing against the Baltimore commuter traffic staying north and west of the city (aside from the 270 split)? How long should I expect the trip around the beltway for at 6:45 a.m. and 6:15p.m. respectively?


Re: Commute from Reston to Baltimore

by olddude

A better question should be what time should I leave the house to make a meeting in Baltimore that starts at perhaps 9am. Well, I don't know how long you have lived in Reston, but if you have been in this area any length of time you probably know that trip is unpredictable as far as length of time; especially in the morning and evening. I work in Reston and have co-workers that commute from Severn, Baltimore, and Mt. Airy. The person from Baltimore takes about 90 minutes each way. Bad weather is going to add another 20 to 30 minutes to that...since you said in the coming weeks. I suggest you drive the route on a Saturday or Sunday and then figure on doubling whatever time it takes for you at the time of day you have in your post. Personally whenever I have had to go that way at that time of morning or evening it has taken me about 30 to 40 minutes to get around that portion of the beltway.

Re: Commute from Reston to Baltimore

by ellielou

Regarding the Baltimore part of your trip, the answer is NO, you are not flowing against Baltimore commuter traffic, since many people live south of the city, or work in the city and get on I-95 to reach the Baltimore beltway (695).

Last night, in fact, I drove from Baltimore to Silver Spring (a tiny portion of your trip), leaving Baltimore around 5.30 pm, and found plenty of stop and go traffic on I-95 going south, but there were stretches where I could drive normal speed. Of course, add a little accident, or rain, and everything just stops.

Also, depending on where you are in Baltimore, just getting to 95 can be a major pain.

And, I guess from Reston it makes no sense at all to get to Union Station to take the MARC train....

Re: Commute from Reston to Baltimore

by olddude

You are most correct Ellen, that trying to get to Union Station from Reston that time of morning would be pretty much senseless. 267 turns into a parking lot between Weihle and Hunter Mill Rd and you need to be on it before 6am to avoid that. You can even save some time by taking Rte 7 down to the beltway vice using the toll least from Reston. There really isn't an easy way to get to Baltimore from Reston that time of day. If it were me, and and the conference was going to be at least 3 days, I would probably get myself a hotel room near the conference and have my company eat the cost or take it off my taxes. Fortunately for me I also have the option of staying in Ft Meade lodging.

Travel Tips for Baltimore

You must visit The Inner...

by carolannpt

You must visit The Inner Harbor -- all of it! The National Aquarium, The Maryland Science Center, and all of the shops and restaurants in between! The crabs! Maryland blue crabs, that is! Crabs & beer are a tradition here -- Not just food, but a social event!

Jason Varitek

by sarams

The Team Captain, Jason Varitek is the Catcher. Even though he has struggled a bit offensively of late, he is invaluable playing his position in the field. He is renowned for his ability to work with Pitchers and get the most effective performances from them.

On April 22, 2007 in a game against the New York Yankees, Varitek hit the final of four consecutive Home Runs for the Red Sox, tying a Major League Baseball record.

Local Neighborhoods

by grandmaR

Baltimore City has over 200 neighborhoods and there are more in Baltimore County.

My husband grew up in Rogers Forge in Baltimore County-between York Rd and Bellona Avenue, just north of city line. The neighborhood consists of row houses (town houses) which were built in the 40s and 50s.

Pictured is the house my husband lived in. It is the end house on the row so it has side windows. Behind the house is an alley - the houses have small (40s era car size) garages off the alley, and they also had a cut-out in the alley so they could park another car there without blocking the alley (photo 3)

During WWII, they leased part of the house out to another couple. My father-in-law, mother-in-law, and sister-in-law lived on the second floor and my husband slept in the attic. The couple that rented from them lived on the first floor. After the war, the renters left, and my future in-laws moved back downstairs.

I grew up in Roland Park, which is in Baltimore City. We lived on St. Johns Road between Roland Avenue and the railroad tracks. Our house was the original farmhouse of the district - it had a pantry and a woodshed, but did not originally have indoor plumbing. (photo 5)

Roland Park is between Tuscany Road, Canterbury Road and Wilmslow Road on the east, University Parkway, Falls Road and Jones Falls Espressway on the south and west and Northern Parkway on the north. Our side of Roland Avenue was the "50 cent side" where the homes were smaller. It was laid out by George Kessler. The west side was the "dollar side" and was laid out by Frederick Law Olmsted, Jr.

Roland Park indirectly derives its name from Lake Roland, located to the north, which in turn is named for a Baltimore County landowner, Roland Thornberry. Development plans were begun in 1890, when William Edmunds decided to subdivide 100 acres of his property lying between Roland Avenue (then Maryland Avenue), Wynhurst Avenue, Cold Spring Lane, and the new Baltimore and Lehigh Railroad (later the Maryland and Pennsylvania Railroad) along the Stony Run.

Good & Evil in a Great Sports Town

by AKtravelers

Baltimore is a city full of passionate sports fans. If you visit here, it's good to know who are the heros and who are the devils in the minds of Baltimore fans. Knowing this could improve the reception you get from the denizens of local sports fans.
The Gods: Cal Ripken Jr., Johnny Unitas, Eddie Murray, Brooks Robinson, Alan Ameche, Earl Weaver, Ray Lewis.
The Devils: Robert Irsay (for moving the Colts to Indianapolis), Jeffrey Maier (yes, that 12-year-old Yankees fan, for turning a fly out into a Derek Jeter home run that won game 2 of the 1996 ALCS), Armando Bemitez (for choking in big games), John Elway (for spurning Baltimore after the Colts drafted him), Raphael Palmeiro (for getting his 3000th hit and then testing positive for steroids a week later) and Peter Angelos (for being a bad micro-managing owner).
Even though Art Modell moved the Browns to Baltimore from Cleveland in 1995, he wouldn't be considered a hero here because most Baltimore fans, still feeling the pain of the Colts' move, felt a little guilty about the way the Ravens ended up here.
Anyway, if you want to make friends instantly with a Baltimore sports fan, say something bad about Robert Irsay and you're golden. People cheered his death unapologetically!

Baltimore's Perfect Crab Cake

by doolemma

To enjoy one of Baltimore's best crab cakes you must take a trip to the Lexington Market. Most restaurants, cafe, bars, etc. have their own version of a crab cake, but very few will come close to the perfection that you will enjoy at FAIDLEY Sometimes you must elbow your way to the counter to place your order. A nice round sweet crabcake will be delivered to you on a paper plate and then you must find a place to stand to enjoy the very best that Baltimore has to offer.


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 Inn at 2920

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Inn At 2920 Hotel Baltimore

Address: 2920 Elliott Street, Baltimore, Maryland, 21224, United States