Go Hotels
Home > United States > Alabama > Birmingham United States Flag

We have 99 hotels in Birmingham.

Hyatt Regency Birmingham - The Wynfrey Hotel Star Rating 4        
1000 Riverchase Galleria

Off I-459, this modern hotel is 1.5 miles from Aldridge Gardens and 4.5 miles from Oak Mountain Amphitheatre.
Days Inn Fultondale Star Rating 2        
616 Decatur Hwy

Off Interstate 65, this modern, 2-story hotel is less than 6 miles from Birmingham Shuttlesworth Airport and under 13 miles from the Birmingham Zoo.All rooms include en suite bathrooms with showers and tubs, and have free WiFi and TVs, as well as microwaves, minifridges and coffeemakers. Kids 17 and under stay free with a paying adult.
Comfort Suites Fultondale Star Rating 2        
1325 Old Walker Chapel Rd

Less than a mile from I-65, this modern low-rise hotel is also 10 miles from the University of Alabama at Birmingham, and 9 miles from both Birmingham Museum of Art and the 1920s-built Alabama Theatre.The unassuming rooms feature free Wi-Fi, flat-screen TVs and pull-out sofas. All come with microwaves, minifridges and coffeemakers.
Hampton Inn Birmingham Fultondale I-65 Star Rating 3        
1716 Fulton Road

This modern hotel is 7 miles from McWane Science Center and 9 miles from Railroad Park.Functional rooms include free Wi-Fi and custom-designed beds, plus both full and lap desks (for working on the bed), flat-screen TVs and coffeemakers.Free perks include parking, hot breakfast or weekday breakfast bags to go.
Courtyard by Marriott Birmingham Homewood Star Rating 3        
500 Shades Creek Parkway

This straightforward hotel is 2.4 miles from the Birmingham Zoo and 2.5 miles from Vulcan Park and Museum.
La Quinta Inn & Suites Birmingham Homewood Star Rating 2.5        
60 State Farm Parkway

This brightly decorated hotel is a 5.1-mile drive from the University of Alabama and an 8-mile drive from downtown Birmingham.Coffeemakers are included in each modern room, as well as pillow-top mattresses, free WiFi and flat-screen TVs with HD channels.
Quality Inn Homewood Star Rating 2        
155 Vulcan Road

This modern 3-story hotel on the I-65 freeway is 3 miles from Samford University and 6.4 miles from downtown Birmingham.All rooms have en suite bathrooms, as well as free WiFi, TVs, minifridges, microwaves and coffeemakers.
Super 8 Homewood Birmingham Area Star Rating 2        
140 Vulcan Rd

This modern budget hotel off Interstate 65 is a 7-minute drive to Vulcan Park and Museum and an 11-minute drive to the Birmingham Zoo.The straightforward rooms and suites include en suite bathrooms and TVs with cable or satellite channels, plus microwaves, minifridges and coffeemakers. There's free WiFi in every room and kids 17 and under stay free with an adult.
TownePlace Suites Birmingham Homewood Star Rating 3        
500 Wildwood Cir

This extended-stay hotel is in a commercial district 4.7 miles from University of Alabama at Birmingham and 7.3 miles from the Birmingham-Jefferson Convention Complex.
Courtyard Birmingham Hoover Star Rating 3        
1824 Montgomery Highway South

This straightforward hotel is a 9-minute walk from the Riverchase Galleria Mall and a 9.1-mile drive from the Oak Mountain State Park.Contemporary-styled rooms offer free WiFi, desks, TVs with premium cable channels, minifridges and coffeemakers.
More on Birmingham .

View all 99 Birmingham hotels
Birmingham is the largest city of the Alabama State with a population of over 220,000 people. In 1871 three farm towns were integrated into an industrial center named after the homonymous industrial city of Birmingham in the United Kingdom. Targeted interests have been iron and steel production as well as the railroading industry.

Over the years Birmingham governments spread the palette of interests to business sectors and education, elevating to a status of a nucleus in the South for both these points. Alongside the economical growth, culture flourished. Here we present must-sees when visiting Birmingham. The Civil Rights Institute Birmingham became internationally known for its role in the struggle for the civic rights of Afro-Americans in the 1960s. The tradition of the movement continued over the decades and is currently embodied in the Institute which acts throughout the world in an effort to enhance and stimulate civic and human rights by means of education. Here one can tour through experiences and efforts of the past and plans for the future via exhibitions and presentations as well as by conversing with the members of the Institute.

Vulcan Park Built as a display for the 1904 St. Louis World's Fair, this 56 foot high sculpture of the Roman god of fire serves as homage to the nourishing industry of the city. Contemplate the city's interesting history while resting on the park's grounds, skim its skyline and perhaps head to one of the art galleries nearby. The Birmingham Museum of Art The Birmingham Museum of Art's permanent collection holds countless artifacts and pieces of art, ranging from American and American Indian to pre-Columbian, European, Asian and African styles. The museum has a policy of continuous diversity in displaying graphic and decorative arts as well as sculptures, and, of course, paintings so as to provide an opportunity for the visitors not only to see as much is possible but to be astonished with every arrival.

The Alabama Jazz Hall of Fame Located in the Carver Theater which is a historical landmark of Birmingham, the Alabama Jazz Hall of Fame pays respect to exceptional jazz artists of Alabama through exhibitions which contain instruments, costumes and photographs, but, more importantly, through jazz performances held almost year around. Ruffner Mountain Nature Center Ruffner Mountain is an interesting exploration destination not only because of the wildlife and nature which never cease to amaze and surprise.

The remains of the mining industry which was essential to the early development of the city still lie scattered across the landscape. Combine learning about habitats with a little of history and look for the quarries and mining equipment. When visiting a city of such rich and interesting origins and past, one should try to engage in the experience as best as one can. Big cities never fail to provide a good place to dine or a fun bar to spend the evening in, but what will make the overall memory last with a unique spark is enriching that everyday life with bits of what was that made it the way it is today.