We have secured a special rate for overnight guests of the Leadership Summit. Rooms come with complimentary parking, WIFI, Fitness Center, and many other amenities. The Marriott is a short walk from downtown restaurants, so plan your stay today!
Reservation Deadline: October 7, 2018
$134 per night
The special rate is for one room with 2 Queen beds or one room with 1 King bed.
Parking at the Spartanburg Marriott is complimentary for all guests and Leadership Summit attendees, with the exception of valet parking. All guests can use the garage entrance located behind the Marriott.
Since 2006, the City of Spartanburg has been a Bicycle Friendly Community, and it was the first municipality in South Carolina to earn the recognition by the League of American Bicyclists. In fact, the City of Spartanburg has invested millions of dollars to improve existing bike and walk trails, as well as develop new trails to increase physical activity options for all of its residents. A group of like-minded organizations formed the Bike Town initiative to make the Spartanburg community the bicycling hub of the Southeast and to improving Spartanburg’s national designation as a Bicycle Friendly Community by the League of American Bicyclists. The purpose of the Bike Town coalition is to ensure communication and collaboration between organizations and businesses so that bicycling in Spartanburg County is as easy, safe, and accessible as possible.
If you visited Spartanburg, then you know its nickname the Hub City, and the nickname has caught on over the years. With signs welcoming you to the Hub City at the gateways to the community and businesses and programs with the name Hub City Farmers’ Market, Hub City Co-op, Hub City Kids, it’s hard to miss. How did it get its nickname? Spartanburg became the Hub City back in the late 1800s when seven train lines fanned out from the city like spokes on a wheel. Spartanburg was a major transportation hub; by the early 20th century nearly 20 passenger cars passed through and many more freight trains carried goods, textiles, peaches and other produce to nearly every corner of the country.