Welcome to Dearborn, MI, a suburb of Detroit, and home to Ford Motor Company and several world class museums and attractions. The Dearborn Hyatt Regency is surrounded by a diverse collection of places to eat and things to do. Here is a list of some places to visit in and around Dearborn.
Traffic Jam and Snug - American (A favorite of the organizing committee. This is a special place because it is a restaurant, bakery, brewery, and creamery all in one.)
Union Street Saloon - American (A favorite of the organizing committee. This restaurant has an art deco style interior creating a very unique dining experience.)
Mexican Town -- Detroit (This is a not so small thriving Mexican enclave in Southeast Detroit featuring some of the most authentic Mexican food and culture outside of Mexico. These are all a 20-25 minute (cab) ride from the Hyatt Regency)
Dearborn (These are all a 5 minute (cab) ride from the Hyatt Regency)
Arab American Museum - Arab American history comes alive celebrating the impact of Arab Americans on our nation.
The Henry Ford - This museum complex covers the Henry Ford Museum, which traces the industrial history of the United States from colonial times to present times under one roof, Greenfield Village, an outdoor complex made up of small neighborhoods that traces the agricultural, cultural, commercial, and industrial history of the United States from colonial to the present time, and the Automotive Hall of Fame, which honors the history of the automobile.
The Henry Ford Estate - Get a guided tour of this early 20th century estate and see the personal side of one of the most influential individuals in our history.
Wayne State University/Cultural Center -- Detroit (These are all a 20-25 minute (cab) ride from the Hyatt Regency)
Detroit Institute of Arts - One of the most prestigious collections of art in the world. This museum is particularly strong in American art and has the famed Diego Rivera Detroit Industry murals.
Detroit Public Library - One of the largest public libraries in the nation containing millions of volumes with an Abraham Lincoln, Laura Ingalls Wilder, Samuel Clemens, and Ernie Harwell special collection.