Nice for simple stay. Reasonably close to Gettysburg, and just off I-81. Close to many restaurants. Breakfast provided is "minimalist." No hot food, or juice, or milk for the cereal, so if you like a substantial breakfast, Bob Evans is next door. Cracker Barrel is also close by. Other than that, this hotel had everything I needed.
Traveller from Pittsburgh, PA
Situated in the business district, this hotel is within 3 mi (5 km) of Capitol Theatre, Franklin County Visitors Bureau, and …More
Good price. Very polite & friendly desk clerk. Quick check-in.
Room smelled damp and musty (not good).
Bedspread, which was white, had dirty, black marks on the top of it. Looked like ashes or mascara?
Padding on armrests of desk chair was missing completely.
Desk drawers were put in the desk upside down.
Light bulb missing from 1 of 2 bedside lamps.
Situated in Chambersburg, this hotel is within 3 mi (5 km) of Capitol Theatre, Franklin County Visitors Bureau, and Cluggy's …More
Room was nice and clean. I was worried about it being right on I-81 but there was no noise from the highway at all. A nice quiet experience. My only negative is that construction is going on next door at the family amusement park. While it was closed on Sunday and Monday so no noise, it was still very difficult to actually get to the hotel as everything was construction taped off.
Situated in Chambersburg, this hotel is 0.3 mi (0.4 km) from Cluggy's Family Amusement Center and within 3 mi (5 km) of …More
Sleep Inn was very nice. The location was good and quite, it was a good place to come to after a long day of family activities. Breakfast was lacking healthy options. The large mirror in our room was filthy hard to understand why this was not cleaned. Overall it was a nice stay and would recommend this hotel.
Traveller from Hamburg, NY
Located in Scotland, this inn is 0.8 mi (1.2 km) from Chambersburg Mall and within 6 mi (10 km) of Cluggy's Family Amusement …More
At the center of town sits Memorial Fountain, honoring Civil War soldiers. Downtown is also home to the Mary Ritner House, where abolitionist John Brown briefly lived, and the Old Jail, believed to have been a stop on Underground Railroad. Each July, the town celebrates its rebirth after the 1864 Confederate Burning with ChamberFest and in autumn, the area’s main crop is celebrated at AppleFest.