Hotels and Motels in Georgia: Windsor Hotel, Americus
The Historic Windsor Hotel is located in the heart of downtown Americus. Built in 1892, to attract winter visitors from the north, the Windsor was a 100 room, five story Victorian masterpiece architecturally designed with tower and turret, balconies, and a three story open atrium lobby. It occupies nearly an entire city block, and was the site of numerous balls and celebrations. The hotel closed its doors in 1972 after almost 80 years in operation. In 1991, the hotel re-opened after a $6.5 million dollar renovation.
In 2010, the hotel underwent an extensive renovation updating the hotel with modern amenities, such as a fitness and business center, all new bedding including duvet and duvet covers, 32 inch LG flat screen televisions, granite countertops in the bathroom, micro/fridge, and much more. During the renovation areas of the hotel were restored back to its original state. On June 15th 2010, the hotel joined the Best Western family hosting a re-grand opening to remember with special guest attendees Former President and Mrs. Carter and many other local leaders.
At present time, there are 53 individually appointed guest rooms, including 6 Suites and two Tower suites, the Bridal Suite and the Carter Presidential Suite, which is named in honor of our 39th President and local resident Jimmy Carter. President and Mrs. Carter spent the night in the Presidential Suite in 2002, and are frequent guests and big supporters of the hotel.
The historic Windsor Hotel is located within the National Historic Register recognized historic downtown Americus.
A full array of business services is available for conferences and meetings. Host an elegant wedding in our main lobby or a business meeting in one of our conference rooms. Guests at the Historic Windsor Hotel can enjoy classic Southern cuisine for dinner in Amelia's Restaurant, cocktails and acoustic music in Floyds Pub. Experience the Victorian ambiance of this castle-like hotel located just 10 miles in between world-famous Plains and the infamous Andersonville National Historic Site.