Book NCAA Final Four 2016 Hotel Rooms, Suites & Accommodation Packages

NCAA Final Four 2016 Tournament April 2nd to 4th

Book NCAA Final Four 2016 Hotel Rooms and Accommodation Packages here with us … We have many hotels available and a very large selection of hotel rooms and luxury suites for all budgets … from 2 stars Nationwide budget hotels to the best and highest comfort available in Houston with our 5 stars luxury hotel suites …

Call us or Email us for Pricing and Availability on our NCAA Final Foul Hotel Packages …

Four Points by Sheraton Houston – CITYCENTER … $ 499 / night for 3 nights

St-Regis Houston Texas … $ 1045 / night for 4 nights – 9 Room

Aloft Houston by the Galleria … $ 548 / night for 4 nights – 9 Room

Four Points by Sheraton Greenway Plaza … $ 735 / night for 4 nights- 9 Room

La Quinta Inn & Suites near Galleria … $ 289 / night for 4 nights – 9 Rooms

Motel 6 Houston Medical Center… $ 269 / night for 4 nights – 9 Rooms

Motel 6 Houston NRG Park … $ 234 / night for 4 nights – 9 Rooms

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NCAA 2016 FINAL FOUR or commonly called the MARCH MADNESS

The 2016 NCAA Men’s Division I Basketball Tournament will involve 68 teams playing in a single-elimination tournament to determine the national champion of men’s NCAA Division I college basketball. The 78th edition of the tournament is scheduled to begin on March 15, 2016, and will conclude with the championship game on April 4 at NRG Stadium in Houston, Texas.

Previously, the Round of 64 was known as the Second Round since the 2011 edition, but it will revert to the moniker First Round for this coming tourney. The First Four was previously named the First Round.

First Four
• March 15 and 16
• University of Dayton Arena, Dayton, Ohio (Host: University of Dayton)
First and Second Rounds
• March 17 and 19
• Dunkin Donuts Center, Providence, Rhode Island (Host: Providence College)
• Wells Fargo Arena, Des Moines, Iowa, (Host: Iowa State University)
• PNC Arena, Raleigh, North Carolina, (Host: North Carolina State University)
• Pepsi Center, Denver, Colorado, (Host: Mountain West Conference)
• March 18 and 20
• Barclays Center, Brooklyn, New York City, New York, (Host: Atlantic 10 Conference)
• Scottrade Center, St. Louis, Missouri, (Host: Missouri Valley Conference)
• Chesapeake Energy Arena, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, (Host: Big 12 Conference)
• Spokane Veterans Memorial Arena, Spokane, Washington, (Host: University of Idaho)
Regional Semifinals and Finals (Sweet Sixteen and Elite Eight)
• March 24 and 26
• South Regional, KFC Yum! Center, Louisville, Kentucky, (Host: University of Louisville)
• West Regional, Honda Center, Anaheim, California, (Host: Big West Conference)
• March 25 and 27
• East Regional, Wells Fargo Center, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, (Host: La Salle University)
• Midwest Regional, United Center, Chicago, Illinois, (Host: Big Ten Conference)
National Semifinals and Championship (Final Four and Championship)
• April 2 and 4
• NRG Stadium, Houston, Texas (Hosts: Rice University, Texas Southern University, University of Houston)

The NRG Stadium in Houston


NRG Stadium is the only rodeo and NFL indoor/outdoor retractable roof, natural grass stadium that can be configured to utilize a 125,000 square foot space for general sessions, catered functions, exhibits, concerts, and much more. In addition, NRG Stadium offers four massive concourse levels for special events. The design of the stadium roof provides a very flexible rigging configuration for major *audio and visual* presentations. 196 suitescomplement NRG Stadium.

The Origin of the Term March Madness, the term used to describe the excitement surrounding the Illinois state high school basketball tournaments, first appeared in print almost sixty years ago. It was coined by Henry V. Porter, who started his career as a teacher and coach at Athens High School in central Illinois. In 1924, Porter led the Athens boys basketball team to a second-place finish in the state tournament. He later served as assistant executive secretary of the Illinois High School Athletic Association (from 1929 to 1940) and executive secretary of the National Federation of State High School Associations (from 1940 to 1958).
Porter, who edited the IHSA’s journal, coined March Madness in an essay that appeared in the Illinois High School Athlete in March of 1939. Soon thereafter the nation was plunged into World War II. The drama of March Madness provided a unifying force that brought the entire state together, and Porter again commemorated the event, this time with a poem, Basketball Ides of March, which appeared in the Illinois Interscholastic in March of 1942.

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