The Broken Arrow Area
Broken Arrow, the largest suburb of Tulsa, is located in the northeastern part of the State of Oklahoma, primarily in Tulsa County but also with a section of the city in western Wagoner County. The Missouri–Kansas–Texas Railroad sold lots for the town site in 1902 and company secretary William S. Fears named it Broken Arrow, after an old Creek community in Alabama.
The city is part of the state's Green Country region known for its green vegetation, hills and lakes. Though Broken Arrow was originally an agricultural community, the city's current economy is diverse. The city has the third largest concentration of manufacturers in the state.
Hotel Services and Amenities
Enjoy a complimentary Brightside hot breakfast after a night of sleep in a cozy pillow top bed. Our guest rooms treat you to many of the comforts of home with microwaves, refrigerators, 46 inch flat screen TVs, coffee maker, hair dryer, iron and board. Feel right at home, or work, with comforts such as free local calls and wireless high-speed internet access. And did I mention that pets are welcome and stay free of charge?
Relieve some stress by accessing our fitness center, swimming pool, or spa, or utilize our business center to conduct work related or personal business. We have the amenities you need; it’s up to you how you would like to use them.
There are plenty of familiar restaurants conveniently located close to the hotel. Steak N’ Shake, Chili’s, and Olive Garden are less than 1 mile away. You will also find delicious steaks at Charleston’s. After enjoying a dining experience, why not head over to the Oklahoma Aquarium? It offers over 200 marine and aquatic animal exhibits, plus a fishing tackle museum. How about gambling at the Hard Rock Casino, chock full of exciting gaming, fine dining, and electrifying night life? Both of these major attractions are located only 10 miles from your stay.
Try the Tulsa Zoo and Living Museum approximately 12 miles away if wanting to venture out slightly further. It boasts 1500 animals representing 436 species on 78 acres.