Holiday Inn Santa Fe

3 out of 5 stars3 Stars

4048 Cerrillos Rd., Santa Fe, New Mexico, 87505, United States
DoubleTree by Hilton Santa Fe
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89%

Satisfaction Very Good
Excellent
50%
113
Very Good
31%
69
Average
7%
16
Poor
8%
18
Terrible
2%
5

Value Score Average Value

Similarly priced and rated as other 3 star hotels

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Good For Business
  • Families76
  • Couples82
  • Solo75
  • Business89

More about Santa Fe

Photos

Grave marker, Rosario CemeteryGrave marker, Rosario Cemetery

Nothing fancy - casual and inexpensiveNothing fancy - casual and inexpensive

Waterfall, Falls Trail, Bandelier NMWaterfall, Falls Trail, Bandelier NM

Mailboxes, Canyon RoadMailboxes, Canyon Road

Forum Posts

coyotes

by nbmc

Do you have any howling wooden carved coyotes available or have access to anyone who makes them?
Thank you,
Nancy McCraley

Re: coyotes

by TexasDave

Your question wound up on a general travel forum, the scant information provided makes it impossible to answer. If you saw that store on someone's page you can send an email via FT mail to that person for more details.

Re: coyotes

by pangaeatours

Hello
If you are looking to buy a coyote then you will have no problem. The decision you will have to make is how much you want to pay and how big you want it. I bought one from a gallery signed by an artist and paid a few hundred dollars and it was the cheapest i could find but also i thought it was the best looking. Shop around go to the market square. You will find them for sure.
Brian

Re: coyotes

by travelgourmet

Wooden carved coyotes are kind of passe in Sante Fe. You may find some around and of course the few that remain of the artist who started it all, Alonzo Jiménez, at the Davis Mather Folk Art Gallery in Sante Fe, can be quite expensive. If you are just looking for a knockoff, I'm sure some tourist shops carry small versions of the howling coyote. Check out the Plaza Mercado in Sante Fe, NM.

Travel Tips for Santa Fe

listen to the locals

by richiecdisc

We loved walking around and looking at the work of local artists. The sculptures are particularly beautiful. Locals can be an invaluable source of information so it pays to talk with them when you can. The Blue Corn Cafe in Santa Fe had a very animated and entertaining bartender. He waxed on about all the things to do in his fair city but we only half listened in part as he was physically all over the place and secondly as we were just stopping for a quick lunch on our way to Taos for a couple days. We planned on coming back on our way south though weren't sure just how much time we'd spend. According to him we could spend days but if our time was limited, to make sure to get up to Canyon Road to check out the galleries. On a six month trip like we were on, it's not always possible to do even minimal research about what to see in every town you'll pass through. I was already overwhelmed with picking out the best brewpubs and hiking opportunities. Aside from that I'm generally pretty happy just wandering around town and taking photos of cool looking buildings of which Santa Fe was blessed with many.

A few days later after an amazing couple days in Taos, we had decided to try and find Canyon Road en route to Albuquerque, where we planned to spend the night. It was already late afternoon when we arrived but we found the colorful area quickly enough and were glad we had listened to our jittery friend. It was a positively charming area, with lots of great little galleries and some incredibly cool and big outdoor ones too. Sculptures were everywhere and it made for great photos as the sun started to go down. We also went back into the old town to explore a bit more but eventually had to head south to Albuquerque to find a room. It was getting late, the sun was setting and there was another brewpub in Santa Fe that happened to be on our way. One works up quite a thirst taking photos, especially in this dry climate and one never knows what gems the next bartender will divulge.

'On march 30, 1609, the...

by Routeman

'On march 30, 1609, the Viceroy of New Spain appointed Don Pedro de Peralta Governor and Captain General of New Mexico, instructing him to proceed to New Mexico.....accompanied by twelve soldiers and priest'.

Clearing The Roads

by VeronicaG

I had to look twice to realize I was watching two small tractors with shovel attachments clear the streets of Santa Fe after a fairly decent snowfall.

Coming from the Northeast where there are BIG snowplows and cinder trucks, these seem too small to do the job. But, they must accomplish what they set out to do because the roads were perfectly passable after an afternoon and evening of snow.

Please click to see the entire picture.

Bandelier National Monument

by Toughluck

One ancestral home of the Pueblo people, Bandelier National Moument protects the ruins of many communities scatter across the high mesas and the fertile vallies. Where these people came from is still not clear. When they moved to after decades of occupation are the vallies surrounding the Jemez Mountains. The Santa Clara Pueblo has roots in the ruins to their west and the Tsankawi Ruins of the park by the entrance road to the Los Alamos community. The Chochiti Pueblo traces it's ancestry back to the people who occupied the Frijoles Canyon during the height of the Bandelier communities. For suggestions, please see my Bandelier tips.

The Loretto Chapel is next to...

by brdwtchr

The Loretto Chapel is next to the Loretto Inn on Old Santa Fe Trail about two blocks from the Plaza. This is the miracle staircase you may have heard about. If you have not heard about it then I'll share the legend with you now.
In 1870 Loretto Chapel was built. A design flaw left out room for a staircase to the choir loft. The Sisters of Loretto would have had to climb ladders as a conventional stair case would be too large. The Sisters made a Novena to Saint Joseph the Carpenter. Many carpenters were called for advice but none could help. On the final day a carpenter arrived with a donkey and a few simple hand tools. The mysterious carpenter built the miracle stairs and then vanished. The stairs have no side supports or central support column.

Comments

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 Holiday Inn Santa Fe

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Santa Fe Holiday Inn
Doubletree By Hilton Santa Fe Hotel Santa Fe

Address: 4048 Cerrillos Rd., Santa Fe, New Mexico, 87505, United States