Quality Inn & Suites
4110 State Road 42
Mason, OH 45040
Phone: (513) 398-7060
Fax: (513) 398-8487
One of the top five waterparks in the nation, the Beach Waterpark boasts a 750,000 gallon wavepool, over 40 rides and attractions including five-story freefall slides, sand, palmtrees, and much more.
At King's Island in Mason, the fun never stops. The moment you step in the amusement park, there's always something to do, at every corner - from thrill rides, such as the new Banshee, the world's longest inverted coaster with a spiral and zero-G roll, to family rides like the Shake, Rattle & Roll, where riders will whirl and twirl in the air. Visit Planet Snoopy, where there are PEANUTS-themed rides and get to meet Snoopy himself! Various forms of live entertainment are throughout the park, as well as eateries and gift stands. Bring your family and friends to King's Island for a whopping good time.
Chateau Laroche, also known as the Loveland Castle, was built by Boy Scout and World War I medic, Harry D. Andrews. Andrews was known to be a medievalist, meaning he preferred sword combats over gun fire and weaponry. His castle also represents his medieval affinity, which was built with stones from the nearby Little Miami River, and molded bricks. Today, the castle is run by the Knights of the Golden Trai(KOGT), who were Harry's troop of Boy Scouts. Chateau Laroche offers tours to visitors, and is also available for private events.
The Morgan Horse Farm is located in the city of Lebanon, approximately 44 miles southwest of Columbus and is a state-of-the-art facility for breeding horses. The horses are kept in more than 30 stalls that are spread across three state-of-the-art barns and are taken care by experienced staff. Besides the breeding, the farm offers lots more for the visitors which includes riding and training in special trails inside the 40 acres farm. A perfect place for rookies as well as expert horse riders to ride on one of the special horses of the farm. Call for more information.
The Elliott House is a farmhouse that is known as the core industrial area. The Eliott house featured various things on the property that helped engage in the business even at far distances. Around the house, summercamps were organised for kids and was also known as a center of education for school kids. This house is well known for it's architecture and is one of the oldest houses.
Bull's Run Nature Sanctuary and Arboretum is a place to hike trails, pursue nature photography, meditate, birdwatch or attend an educational program. The 11.4 acre park is open daily from dawn to dusk providing an oasis from the bustling city which surrounds it.
Gorman Heritage Farm is a 120-acre working farm and outdoor education center, which invites its visitors to explore and learn the history, methods and values of a working family farm in a natural setting. Guests are invited to spend time hiking the wooded trails, visiting the friendly animals and learning about life on a family farm.
The Pickwick Building takes its name from the "Pickwick Papers" penned by Charles Dickens in 1836, the same year the present structure was built. The Middletown Historical Society purchased the building in 2000 as its headquarters where it houses rotating museum displays, permanent galleries, archive collection storage and offices.
Camp Dennison was a military camp of the United States Army during the Civil War era. The camp was built in 1861 and was in use till 1965. This historic camp became a part of the National Register of Historic Places in 1973.
For over 100 years, Meier's has been making fine wines and it has become Ohio's oldest and largest winery. Tours of winemaking and barrel aging are available as well as a tasting room and wine shop.
This beautiful archaeological site, spread over 75 acres (30 hectares) of land, is the Gatch Site. Known to be the largest archaeological site of the Clermont County, the site comprises several artifacts that were found by the native Americans.
Listed in the National Register of Historic Places in 1985, the area represents the residential neighborhood of choice for Hamilton's prominent industrialists at the turn of the century. The 210 structures represent a variety of architectural styles from the last quarter of the 19th century through the first quarter of the 20th century.