Cleveland Limo Services & Rentals
Limo in Cleveland: Luxury Limousine Service for Any Occasion
Luxury limousine service or party bus in Cleveland (OH) for every occasion, such as: airport ride
(CLE, BQL or another), birthday party, wedding, prom, excursion; night-on-the-town, corporate or group outing,
concert, sporting event, anniversary, bachelor party, bachelorette party, to and from cruise port, funeral,
graduation, holiday light tour, school dance and wine/private tour.
The following type of limo is usually available, depending upon location: luxury sedan & SUV,
stretch limo & SUV, van, mini-bus, motorcoach, antique, classic and trolley/carriage.
Downtown Cleveland has seen a recent upswing due to the cleansing of the coastline and the
revitalization of downtown. New sports stadiums and the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame have brought to life an
otherwise depressing region.
The Flats, the former warehouse district on the lake, has been transformed into a lively nightspot.
Converted spaces now house large nightclubs and music venues, indoor and outdoor. University Circle is also an
interesting stop. Home to Case Western University, this area also has a slew of after hours dives and diners.
An upside to being on the formerly dingy lake is the long beachfront it affords you. Mere miles
from the city is Cleveland Lakefront State Park. Its sandy shores attract locals in droves during summer
Cleveland is located on the shores of Lake Erie. It's quite a busy town with many things going on.
While the actual population of city of Cleveland is quite small (less than 500,000 population), it is only because
the land area that encompasses the city limits is very small. Northeast Ohio metroplex is the 14th largest
metropolitan area in the country and supports many great things in downtown Cleveland and Univeristy Circle that
visitors will enjoy. Cleveland is also an interesting gateway city between the East Coast and Midwest. It is the
largest city between New York and Chicago. It has a rich history and a promising future. For American tourists and
international tourists alike Cleveland offers an excellent microcosm of America.
In downtown Cleveland you can find one of the main attractions in the city and country; the Rock
and Roll Hall of Fame! Where else can you relive the soundtrack of your life? In the museum you can experience over
50 exhibits, dynamic cinema presentations plus the world's largest single collection of rock and roll artifacts.
Next door is the Great Lakes Science Center, an interactive museum and IMAX theater for kids of all ages.
Travel south on E. 9th street to Euclid Avenue, go east to E. 14th and Euclid, and you'll find
yourself in the heart of the Playhouse Square Center Theater District, the 2nd largest performing arts complex in
the U.S., home to the Allen, Hanna, Ohio, State and Palace Theaters, all of which have been restored to the
grandeur of days gone by and host Broadway touring shows, the Cleveland Opera and major concert acts. Glitzy
complexes like Tower City Center and four new sports complexes, Jacobs Field, the Q Arena, Browns Stadium and CSU
Wolstein Center are testaments to Cleveland's modern big-city status.
East of downtown is an area known as University Circle. Museums and culture are prevalent, and
supposedly University Circle is home to the highest concentration of cultural, educational and medical institutions
in the world. The attractions surround a beautiful Wade lagoon and park. Attractions include the Botanical Gardens,
which feature an indoor rainforest and butterfly sanctuary, beautiful outdoor gardens including a rose garden,
Japanese garden, and an award-winning herb garden. Nearby is the free Cleveland Museum of Art featuring Picasso,
Ansel Adams, Warhol, a world-renowned Asian art and artifact collection and more. The CMA will be closed for about
two years for a major building project for about two years beginning in 2005, so check before you go. Maybe you'll
visit the Natural History Museum instead or walk by the Frank Gehry-designed Peter B. Lewis Building on the Case
Western Reserve University campus. Some of the best food in town can be found in Little Italy, right up the
Mayfield Road hill from the Gardens.
Also located in the University Circle area are the Cleveland Cultural Gardens which feature dozens
of countries themes and sculptures including the latest - a statue of Mahatma Gandhi in the India Culture
While in Cleveland, spend a day in the Cuyahoga Valley National Park or visit President Garfield's
various site, including the National Historic Site in Mentor, the Garfield Memorial at Lakeview Cemetery in
Cleveland and his birthplace in Moreland Hills. The city is ringed by the Metropark system, called the "Emerald
Necklace" because it completely surrounds the county. The Cleveland Zoo and Rainforest are located on the West Side
in the MetroParks.
Cleveland has no north side (Lake Erie), and residents divide the city into East and West Sides,
divided by the Cuyahoga River. If visiting between Memorial and Labor Days, why not visit one of the North Coast's
beaches or go boating on the Lake? Cleveland is a really clean city, probably one of the cleanest in the US, and
people are nice and helpful.
Today, the great industrial port of Cleveland – for so long the butt of jokes after the heavily
polluted Cuyahoga River caught fire in the early 1970s – is no longer the "Mistake on the Lake." Although the path
back from acute recession (another 1970s legacy) is by no means complete on a citywide basis, the downtown area is
now a hub of energy. Cleveland boasts a sensitive and fond restoration of the Lake Erie/Cuyahoga River waterfront,
a superb constellation of museums, glittering city center malls and new downtown super-stadiums. Add to that the
recent arrival of several major corporate headquarters and classy hotels – and, of course, the Rock and Roll Hall
of Fame – and there's an unmistakeable buzz about the place.
Founded in 1796, Cleveland profited greatly, thirty years later, from the opening of the Ohio Canal
between the Ohio River and Lake Erie. During the city's heyday, which began with the Civil War and lasted until the
1920s, its vast iron and coal supplies made it one of the most important steel and shipbuilding centers in the
world. John D. Rockefeller made his billions here, as did the many others whose now-decrepit old mansions line
"Millionaires' Row." This has become a no-go area, along with several other bleak and faceless danger spots.
Despite the investment of billions of dollars, the scars of deprivation are still visible if you wander too far off
the tourist path.
South and west of the city are several spots of interest, including the quaint lakeshore community
of Vermilion, the tiny liberal college sanctuary of Oberlin, and the charming hamlet of Peninsula. Rent a limo
in Cleveland (OH)!