Sleep Inn Cinnaminson Philadelphia East
208 US 130 N.
Cinnaminson, NJ 08077-3304
Phone: (856) 829-0717
Fax: (856) 829-2321
Arts & Museums
The kids will bug you to take them to the Philadelphia Insectarium, a fascinating museum that is designed to educate the public about the wonderful world of insects. The goal of the museum is to show the critical role that insects play in the balance of nature, the environment and our economy. There are two floors of live and mounted insects from around the globe, a tank inhabited by glow-in-the-dark scorpions, a working beehive and a live termite colony. The big hit with kids is a glass-enclosed kitchen crawling with thousands of cockroaches.
This institute, named for the feminist, suffragist and political activist Alice Paul, elucidates the history of this remarkable woman and is also host to variety of literary, cultural, artistic, and educational events and programs, and still strives to advance the equality of women in all areas of society.
At this historic homestead that is listed on both the New Jersey and National Registers of Historic Places, a farm that dates to 1684, one may take advantage of a chance to look through a
Pizza Brain offers an extensive list of pies as well as slices to choose from with unusual names. Try Henrietta Blanche, Queenie Delouche or Kira Tierston that has brussel sprouts as a topping among other items. Forbes Waggensense is another popular option and the perfect thin crust ensures the pizzas have a good crunch. Walls of the restaurant are filled with pictures and facts about pizza and provides an unusual environment to dine in.
Cheltenham Center for the Arts is located in the former George K. Heller School which was the first of its kind in the township of Cheltenham and the oldest public school in the state till its closure in 1953. The Late Victorian stone structure is the ideal setting for this arts center which was founded in 1940. The Cheltenham Center for the Arts is known for its art classes, exhibitions and theater highlighting the work of local artists and the community. Its sole focus is to express social interests in a creative way through artistic mediums.
Established in 1974, Taller Puertorriqueno seeks to promote and enrich the Puerto Rican artistic culture and heritage throughout the community. Taller Puertorriqueno has a multi faceted function, a gallery that presents Latino artwork, a bookstore that deals in literature from the Latino community, and the day care facility. Taller also supports music shows that draw international touring troupes.
Established in 2009 with a view to promote and encourage contemporary photography, the Philadelphia Photo Arts Center is one of the best places in the city to learn about photography and check out exciting new talent. The center conducts various workshops and educational programs for budding photographers at all levels. Apart from this, the center also hosts numerous photography events throughout the year like the annual Philly Photo Day, which draws huge participation from the general public. The center's gallery hosts exhibitions by upcoming talent and established names alike. Check website for upcoming events and more.
The Archives of the Medical Mission Sisters documents the history of their mission, charisma and ministries around the world. The Mission movement, founded by Dr. Ann Dengel in 1925, established clinics, hospitals and schools of nurse-midwifery around the world. As the Sisters trained local professionals, they turned the established hospitals over to local authorities. They published the Medical Missionary Magazine from 1927 to 1970; this remains the best source of historical information about the community. The archives are open to the public.
The House Of The Thousand Thoughts is not a museum like you know it. One could think the history of modern philosophy is not the ideal topic to be communicated in a museum, but the museum is a challenge for the mind and spirit. Through films and exhibits, you will get an overview of the development of the basic ideas that formed our understanding of life and the world today. Exhibits range from prehistoric thinkers like Aristotle or Plato, to the first modern philosophers such as Kant, Hegel or Nietzsche up to the great thinkers of the past century, such as Theodor Adorno or Jean-Paul Sartre. You can also learn how basic philosophical ideas like liberalism or existentialism changed over the centuries and how different philosophers picked those ideas up and influenced each other's work.
The outside of the building indicates that patrons are in for a unique experience—and (thankfully) the inside lives up to the expectation. This visual art and live performance gallery has long been a revered institution for those looking to avoid the mainstream, and hosts the city's longest continually running Jazz series. Free admission to the Painted Bride Art Center is available year-round. Live performances inside the center's 250 seat theatre take place at various times. All in all, a great place to admire awe-inspiring art forms.
This education center features exhibits, and a variety of educational materials and programs to educate the public about the horrors of the holocaust in memoriam of those who lost their lives or loved ones in the event, as well as in the hope that through learning from the horrific crimes and mistakes of the past that such history will not be repeated.
Located in the beautiful and historic Old City district and housed in a 1902 firehouse, The Fireman's Hall Museum is a great attraction for the whole family. The museum is dedicated to upholding the history of firefighting in Philadelphia and celebrating its heroes both past and present. The gallery in the museum has many pieces of antique fire equipment on display that demonstrate how far the technology of the profession has come over that last century. The museum frequently hosts awards ceremonies and benefits for local firehouses and community events. The admission is free but donations are graciously accepted.