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Eagle Hotel

Viajero (8)
Habitación y suite (5)
Comedor (2)

Información

Ubicación
Limpieza
Servicio
Relación calidad-precio
Servicios del establecimiento
Estacionamiento gratis
Restaurante
Bar/Salón
Internet de alta velocidad gratuito (WiFi)
Acceso para discapacitados
Conserje
Hotel para no fumadores
Lavandería de autoservicio
Salas de reuniones
Salón de banquetes
Servicio de lavandería
Wi-Fi pública
Mostrar más
Características de la habitación
Microondas
Minibar en la habitación
Habitaciones para no fumadores
Es bueno saberlo
CATEGORÍA DEL HOTEL

Ubicación

Vista completa
61Se puede recorrer bastante a pie
Puntaje: 61 de 100
22restaurantesen un radio de 0,5 km
4atraccionesen un radio de 0,5 km
53Opiniones
13Fotos
2Preguntasy respuestas
0Consejos sobre habitaciones
Calificación de viajeros
  • 9
  • 10
  • 11
  • 8
  • 15
Época del año
Tipo de viajero
Idioma
  • Filtrar
  • español
No es un hotel lujoso. Las habitaciones no son de ultima generación, ni tampoco lo que hay en ellas (televisor, frigobar, etc.) pero creo que es uno de los hoteles en los que mas cómodo he estado. Las habitaciones son realmente amplias.
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Llegamos a Palmer y no teníamos hotel, luego de mucho preguntar llegamos a Eagle Hotel donde encontramos lugar. El hotel se lo ve muy familiar, tiene un salon de juegos, un restaurant y una especie de salon de musica. Nuestra pieza era amplia y si bien había un poco de olor a
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Estas opiniones se traducen automáticamente del inglés. ¿Querés ver las traducciones automáticas?
Nadie estaba en el mostrador cuando hemos llegado. Había un teléfono para llamar (me pregunto por qué los viajeros deben cargar con una llamada de teléfono, especialmente si viene de fuera de Estados Unidos. Después de la llamada a) muchacho. Él nos dio las llaves de la
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Hay cosas buenas y cosas malas sobre este hotel. Por desgracia, el mal compensada la buena para nosotros. Cuando llegamos, no había nadie en la recepción. Poco después, la policía llegó buscando un 'guest'. Cuando la recepcionista llegó, aseguró a los oficiales que la persona ya
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Habitación grande con balcón con vistas al parque y centro de información. El personal es muy servicial. Este hotel está un poco anticuado, pero la habitación estaba muy limpia. Lugar perfecto para limpiar y descansar sin gastar una fortuna!
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Anterior
1234568
Categorías de álbumes
Todas las fotosViajeroHabitación y suiteComedor
Bare bulbs in ceiling
another view of the "balcony"
balcony which is really the roof
Strange platform in the corner of our room
stage/platform in our room
Assistance Dogs in Public and in the Community As a business owner, employee, or other member of the community, there are some important things you should be aware of regarding Hearing Dogs, Autism Assistance Dogs and other types of Assistance Dogs who have public access rights. Assistance Dogs include Guide Dogs who are trained to help people who are visually impaired, Hearing Dogs who alert people who are deaf or hard of hearing to sounds around them, and Service Dogs who are trained to help people with mobility problems and other physical disabilities. According to the ADA (American’s with Disabilities Act) and state laws, people with disabilities are allowed public access rights for their specially trained Assistance Dogs. This means that their Assistance Dogs are legally allowed to accompany the person into stores, restaurants, public transportation, and other places where dogs are not normally allowed. Along with this right, the person and his/her Assistance Dog have the following responsibilities: The Assistance Dog must be well behaved and under control, on leash or harness. • The Assistance Dog must be well groomed. • The person is responsible for cleaning up after the Assistance Dog and for any damage the dog may do. • The Assistance Dog must be trained to perform one or more tasks for the person to help with the person’s disability. You, as a business owner, employee, or member of the community, may ask the person the following questions if you think there is a need to verify that this is truly an Assistance Dog: • Is that your pet? • If the person says, “No, it is my Assistance Dog (Service Dog, Hearing Dog, Guide Dog),” You may then ask, “What does the dog do for you?” In order to have public access rights, the dog must be trained to perform a physical skill. You may NOT legally ask the person what his/her disability is or to show proof of disability or proof of where the dog was trained. Here are a few questions you may be wondering about: • What must I do when an individual with an Assistance Dog comes into my business? You must permit the dog to accompany the person to all areas of the facility where customers are normally allowed to go. • If I have a “no pets” policy clearly posted at my business, do I still have to allow an Assistance Dog? Yes, an Assistance Dog is NOT a pet. The ADA requires you to modify your “no pets” policy to allow the use of an Assistance Dog by a person with a disability. • Can I charge maintenance or cleaning fees for customers who have an Assistance Dog? No, neither a deposit nor surcharge may be imposed on an individual with a disability as a condition of allowing an Assistance Dog to accompany the person, even if deposits are routinely required for pets. However, if the animal causes any damage, you may charge the customer for the damage as long as it is the regular practice of the business to charge other customers for the same types of damage. • Am I responsible for the dog while the person with a disability is in my business? No, the care and supervision of the Assistance Dog is the sole responsibility of his/her owner. • What if the Assistance Dog barks, growls, or otherwise is disruptive or seems out of control? You may exclude any Assistance Dog from your facility when that animal’s behavior poses a threat to the health and safety of others. Since actual Assistance Dogs are very well trained, this is seldom a problem. • “Accessible” Refers to a site, facility, work environment, service, or program that is easy to approach, enter, operate, participate in, and/or use safely and with dignity by a person with a disability. “Major Life Activity” Refers to activities that an average person can perform with little or no difficulty. “Person/Individuals with disability” (1) has a physical or mental impairment that substantially limits one or more major life activities; OR (2) has a record of such an impairment; OR (3) is regarded as having such an impairment. “Physical Impairment” Any physiological disorder or condition, cosmetic disfigurement, or anatomical loss affecting one or more of the following body systems: neurological, musculoskeletal, special sense organs, respiratory (including speech organs), cardiovascular, reproductive, digestive, genitourinary, hemic and lymphatic, skin, and endocrine. “Public Accommodation” Facilities whose operations affect commerce and fall within at least one of the following 12 categories: places of lodging (e.g., inns, hotels, motels) (except for owner-occupied establishments renting fewer than six rooms); establishments serving food or drink (e.g., restaurants and bars); places of exhibition or entertainment (e.g., motion picture houses, theaters, concert halls, stadiums); places of public gathering (e.g., auditoriums, convention centers, lecture halls); sales or rental establishments (e.g., bakeries, grocery stores, hardware stores, shopping centers); service establishments (e.g., laundromats, dry-cleaners, banks, barber shops, beauty shops, travel services, shoe repair services, funeral parlors, gas stations, offices of accountants or lawyers, pharmacies, insurance offices, professional offices of health care providers, hospitals); public transportation terminals, depots, or stations (not including facilities relating to air transportation); places of public display or collection (e.g., museums, libraries, galleries); places of recreation (e.g., parks, zoos, amusement parks); places of education (e.g., nursery schools, elementary, secondary, undergraduate, or postgraduate private schools); social service center establishments (e.g., day care centers, senior citizen centers, homeless shelters, food banks, adoption agencies); and places of exercise or recreation (e.g., gymnasiums, health spas, bowling alleys, golf courses). “Service animal” Any dog that is individually trained to do work or perform tasks for the benefit of an individual with a disability, including a physical, sensory, psychiatric, intellectual, or other mental disability. (a) General. A public accommodation shall make reasonable modifications in policies, practices, or procedures, when the modifications are necessary to afford goods, services, facilities, privileges, advantages, or accommodations to individuals with disabilities, unless the public accommodation can demonstrate that making the modifications would fundamentally alter the nature of the goods, services, facilities, privileges, advantages, or accommodations. According to the ADA, a “public accommodation” is any private entity that operates with the intent of allowing members of the public access for the purpose of business, entertainment, education, receipt of services or any other purpose. Most places a Service Dog team will visit or need access to are “public accommodations.” So, the opening paragraph of federal Service Dog law states, pretty clearly, that public accommodations must allow an individual with a disability access with a Service Dog (or any other piece of equipment that mitigates their disability), as long as the Service Dog won’t disturb the actual (not perceived) ability of the public accommodation to continue providing their service. (b) Specialties—(1) General. A public accommodation may refer an individual with a disability to another public accommodation, if that individual is seeking, or requires, treatment or services outside of the referring public accommodation’s area of specialization, and if, in the normal course of its operations, the referring public accommodation would make a similar referral for an individual without a disability who seeks or requires the same treatment or services. (2) Illustration—medical specialties. A health care provider may refer an individual with a disability to another provider, if that individual is seeking, or requires, treatment or services outside of the referring provider’s area of specialization, and if the referring provider would make a similar referral for an individual without a disability who seeks or requires the same treatment or services. A physician who specializes in treating only a particular condition cannot refuse to treat an individual with a disability for that condition, but is not required to treat the individual for a different condition. It is not “discrimination” if a public accommodation refers a Service Dog handler to another place of business, service or entertainment if the public accommodation in question cannot provide the treatment/services the individual requests or needs. As an example, if you have a heart condition and you’re visiting the kidney doctor, it’s not discriminatory for the kidney doctor to refer you to a cardiologist. However, under federal Service Dog law, if you have a kidney issue, the kidney doctor cannot refuse to treat you because you’re disabled or because you have a Service Dog. (c) Service animals—(1) General. Generally, a public accommodation shall modify policies, practices, or procedures to permit the use of a service animal by an individual with a disability. Public accommodations must allow Service Dogs who are accompanied by an individual with a disability. (2) Exceptions. A public accommodation may ask an individual with a disability to remove a service animal from the premises if: (i) The animal is out of control and the animal’s handler does not take effective action to control it; or (ii) The animal is not housebroken. (3) If an animal is properly excluded. If a public accommodation properly excludes a service animal under § 36.302(c)(2), it shall give the individual with a disability the opportunity to obtain goods, services, and accommodations without having the service animal on the premises. If your Service Dog is out of control (which includes any behavior that infringes on the rights of other customers/clients/visitors/patrons, including sniffing, begging, growling, whining, barking, wandering, jumping, or any other rude behavior) or your Service Dog is sick or eliminates in public, it’s perfectly within a business’s right to ask you to remove your partner from the premises. If a business asks you to remove your Service Dog because of “out of control” behavior, they must allow you the opportunity to finish whatever it is you came to do without your partner present. Only the dog can be excluded for “out of control” behavior, not the handler as well. (4) Animal under handler’s control. A service animal shall be under the control of its handler. A service animal shall have a harness, leash, or other tether, unless either the handler is unable because of a disability to use a harness, leash, or other tether, or the use of a harness, leash, or other tether would interfere with the service animal’s safe, effective performance of work or tasks, in which case the service animal must be otherwise under the handler’s control (e.g., voice control, signals, or other effective means). (5) Care or supervision. A public accommodation is not responsible for the care or supervision of a service animal. Under U.S. federal law, your Service Dog must be under your control. Unless your disability prevents you from using a harness, leash or “other tether,” like a collar, wheelchair arm, vest or other working gear, or your partner’s job would be impeded by use of a leash, your Service Dog must be on-leash or otherwise attached to you. If your partner’s job requires off-leash work or you are not able to leash your Service Dog due to your disability, your Assistance Dog has to be under your direct control with verbal or non-verbal commands/signals. Additionally, you and only you are responsible for your Service Dog — a business or employee is not required to watch or care for your partner while you’re there. (6) Inquiries. A public accommodation shall not ask about the nature or extent of a person’s disability, but may make two inquiries to determine whether an animal qualifies as a service animal. A public accommodation may ask if the animal is required because of a disability and what work or task the animal has been trained to perform. A public accommodation shall not require documentation, such as proof that the animal has been certified, trained, or licensed as a service animal. Generally, a public accommodation may not make these inquiries about a service animal when it is readily apparent that an animal is trained to do work or perform tasks for an individual with a disability (e.g., the dog is observed guiding an individual who is blind or has low vision, pulling a person’s wheelchair, or providing assistance with stability or balance to an individual with an observable mobility disability). A place of public accommodation can’t ask you about your disability, but they may ask the following two questions: 1.) If your partner is required because of a disability (NOT “What is your disability?” or “Are you disabled?”) 2.) What specific, trained tasks your partner performs for you There is no documentation, paperwork, license or certification required as proof that a dog is a Service Dog, and businesses can’t require that you produce any documentation. If it’s obvious your dog is working as a Service Dog, under federal law, a public accommodation may not ask you to clarify your partner’s purpose further. (7) Access to areas of a public accommodation. Individuals with disabilities shall be permitted to be accompanied by their service animals in all areas of a place of public accommodation where members of the public, program participants, clients, customers, patrons, or invitees, as relevant, are allowed to go. Anywhere a person without a Service Dog would be allowed to go within a public accommodation, you’re allowed with your partner. Having a Service Dog does not give you special access to anywhere members of the general public aren’t allowed, like the kitchens in a restaurant or an operating room in a hospital. (8) Surcharges. A public accommodation shall not ask or require an individual with a disability to pay a surcharge, even if people accompanied by pets are required to pay fees, or to comply with other requirements generally not applicable to people without pets. If a public accommodation normally charges individuals for the damage they cause, an individual with a disability may be charged for damage caused by his or her service animal. You can’t be required to pay a fee to have your Assistance Dog with you, even if people with pets are required to pay a fee. A public accommodation also can’t make up special rules for you and your Service Dog to follow that people without a four-legged friend wouldn’t have to abide by. However, if your partner causes damage, it’s reasonable for a business to charge you to repair the damage. Again, you and only you are responsible for your Service Dog’s conduct, actions and deportment. (d) Check-out aisles. A store with check-out aisles shall ensure that an adequate number of accessible check-out aisles are kept open during store hours, or shall otherwise modify its policies and practices, in order to ensure that an equivalent level of convenient service is provided to individuals with disabilities as is provided to others. If only one check-out aisle is accessible, and it is generally used for express service, one way of providing equivalent service is to allow persons with mobility impairments to make all their purchases at that aisle. Stores are required to have check-out aisles that allow you and your partner to maneuver. If the only check-out aisle that allows you to move through easily with your Assistance Dog is a specialty one (like 15 or fewer products, or card members only), then you must be allowed to utilize that aisle for all of your purchases, even if you normally wouldn’t qualify. (e)(1) Reservations made by places of lodging. A public accommodation that owns, leases (or leases to), or operates a place of lodging shall, with respect to reservations made by any means, including by telephone, in-person, or through a third party— (i) Modify its policies, practices, or procedures to ensure that individuals with disabilities can make reservations for accessible guest rooms during the same hours and in the same manner as individuals who do not need accessible rooms; (ii) Identify and describe accessible features in the hotels and guest rooms offered through its reservations service in enough detail to reasonably permit individuals with disabilities to assess independently whether a given hotel or guest room meets his or her accessibility needs; There you have it, the C.F.R federal Service Dog law . That’s the base upon which all other Service Dog laws in the United States is built. The ADA, FHAA and ACAA expand on the C.F.R. to ensure access to anything not specifically covered under the Code of Federal Regulation, and state Service Dog laws clarify expectations even further. While it’s wordy and difficult to sort through, in general you may think of a Service Dog as Durable Medical Equipment, like a wheelchair. FYI You need to become more familiar with the Service Dogs laws, rights, and responsibilities.
RANGO DE PRECIOS
US$ 74 - US$ 96 (Basado en tarifas promedio para una habitación estándar)
UBICACIÓN
Estados UnidosAlaskaPalmer
CANTIDAD DE HABITACIONES
28
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