Comfort Suites Central/I-44
8039 E. 33rd Street South
Tulsa, OK 74145
Phone: (918) 622-6300
Fax: (918) 665-7322
Located at 21st and Yale in midtown, this large water park features the largest wave pool in Oklahoma, as well as five water slides, a water roller coaster, a kiddie pool for the little ones, and more. Open seasonally, this place provides the perfect escape from Tulsa's hot summer days. Admission is good for all day, so bring the kids and don't forget the sunscreen!
At a stunning height of 76 feet, The Golden Driller is a monument is a truly inspiring sight to behold. Although this giant has watched over the Tulsa Expo Center from its current site since 1966, it was originally built in 1953 for the International Petroleum Exposition. The monument depicts an oil worker standing tall besides an oil derrick, and is the fourth tallest statue in the entire country. While the Golden Driller continues to serve as a testament to the dedication of all those who have made their mark in the Petroleum industry, it has also come to be a popular tourist attraction that offers a rather unique photo opportunity. The Golden Driller has been erected just outside the Tulsa Expo Center and is clearly visible as you drive along East 21st Street.
Set on about 5 square miles (12.95 square kilometers) in the heart of South Tulsa, LaFortune Park is a favorite outdoor spot for many Tulsans. Besides wooded picnic and playground areas, the park contains a golf course, baseball diamonds and batting cages, a community center, a public swimming pool, a walking trail and a par course. Certain picnic areas are available to reserve for parties. Come and get a workout, or just relax and enjoy the scenery. There is something recreational here for just about everyone. The main entrance is on South Yale Avenue between East 61st Street and East 51st Street.
The Skelly Field at H.A. Chapman Stadium, which was previously known as the Skelly Stadium, is the home arena for the Tulsa Golden Hurricane football team. Visitors of these facilities owned by the University of Tulsa can enjoy college football games.
Tulsa is not called the crown jewel of Oklahoma's Green Country for nothing, and nowhere is this more evident than at the Garden Center. Upon arriving, visitors are treated to a view of a picturesque country home nestled in a grove of trees. As you explore the grounds, the sights only get better. Just over the hill behind the home are a Victorian-style conservatory and a colorful landscaped garden with inlaid stone steps. Adjacent to the center is the Municipal Rose Gardens, which houses more than 9,000 rosebushes to delight those with an appreciation for horticulture.
In existence since 1893, this church is one of Tulsa's oldest. Its current structure, built in 1929, features Art Deco architecture and includes a tower 255 feet high that rises into Tulsa's skyline. The tower itself also contains 15 floors of useable space, and the sanctuary features a huge pipe organ valued at over $1 million.
A church always has a vision of spreading the word of God and the Victory Christian Center, is no different. “Worship, prayer, fellowship, teaching, and evangelism”, are five aspects which are emphasized at services held. Pastor Billy Joe and Sharon Daugherty, reach out to the people and stress on these five areas. With regular services, every human is made to realize the importance of the Bible, the life and acts revolving around the life of our Lord Jesus Christ.
ORU's unique architecture and history draw many tourists from all over the world. The Prayer Tower in the center of campus is open to the public and features the "Journey Into Faith," a multimedia presentation of Oral Roberts' ministry and the university. The beautifully landscaped Prayer Gardens below the tower are a wonderful place to sit and rest. Visitors may shop the Campus Bookstore or be part of the studio audience for Richard and Lindsey Roberts' TV show, broadcast live from the Mabee Center at 8p nightly. The 60-acre (24.28 hectares) campus is laid out to encourage walking, so the physically challenged might need a little help.
A recognizable landmark in downtown Tulsa, this large historic church building is a city treasure of particular interest because it sports a large green dome rather than a traditional steeple. Inside the sanctuary, there is an inner dome of stained glass, suspended underneath the outer dome by a grid of pulleys and cables. This church has a historic significance for Tulsa, having been at this location since 1920 and in existence in Tulsa since 1902. Viewing of the building can be done during business hours, but it is recommended that you call ahead.
At the corner of 7th and Boston in downtown Tulsa sits First Presbyterian Church, widely known as the first church in town. Chartered in 1885 by a Presbyterian missionary and 15 Creek Indians, the church has occupied various buildings on this site since 1911. The structure housing the current sanctuary was built in 1925 and is reminiscent of 16th-century Gothic architecture. However, the church actually occupies a number of buildings on this corner. Call the church office for information on touring the facility. You visit this place on Sunday at 8am, 9.30am and 11am.
Tulsa, located in the state of Oklahoma, is situated right on the Arkansas River at the base of the Ozark Mountains. The Tulsa Opera, Expo Square, Philbrook Museum of Art, as well as the Oklahoma Jazz Hall of Fame are some of the major attractions that draw people to this second largest city in the state. The city is well known for being a capital in the oil industry for the majority of the 20th Century, and landmarks and holdovers from its oil heritage can still be seen all over the city.
The Center of the Universe is one of the rarest attractions in the city of Tulsa. Its strange quality lies in that it can strangely change the sound of your voice if you stand directly at the centre of its 30 inch cement circle. The speaker's voice assumes a vibrating nature that can be heard by the speaker alone. There is also no established explanation regarding what causes this unusual phenomenon. However, some theories claim that the parabolic reflectivity of the planter walls may be causing it. Despite this, the extraordinary nature of this attraction cannot be denied, thus making it a must-visit spot for those in Tulsa.