The IT Summit’s Houston Information Technology Seminars
New to The IT Summit’s Information Technology Seminar series, Houston fourth-largest city in the United States of America and named after then-President of the Republic of Texas, Sam Houston. Houston’s economy is multi-faceted and strong in the energy, manufacturing, aeronautics, transportation and health care industries. As a result, Information Technology is booming as is the need for events such as The IT Summit’s Houston Information Technology Seminars. But in addition to hard work, Houstonians know how to have relax and fun. After you enjoy the Houston Information Technology Seminars, take some time to enjoy some of the attractions of this great city.
Open air theatres and outdoor productions of plays have been the norm for centuries, long before anyone ever thought to bring them indoors. At the Hermann Park Theatre Under The Stars you can experience classic Broadway shows put on in complete regalia with orchestra, singers and dancers, in natures own majestic theatre.
The Jet Age – not to mention the TSA – has changed air travel and air terminals in ways most people cannot begin to imagine. Step back to a time when air travel was glamorous and relaxed; step into the 1940 Air Terminal Museum which showcases the rich heritage of aviation, particularly focusing on civil and general aviation, business aviation and commercial airlines. Exhibits include Houston’s own fascinating place in aviation history.
Some cars are so beautiful that they are themselves works of art; Some cars definitely aren’t art but somehow get turned into art. How does that happen, and when it does happen, is it still a car? Find out how at Art Car Museum.
Escape the pedestrian congestion and the weather, and get a view of Houston from a totally different perspective by exploring the Houston Downtown Tunnel System. What started out as a tunnel between two downtown movie theaters has expanded until today it includes more than 6 miles long, is populated by restaurants and retail businesses, and connects 95 city blocks.
Some people throw their empty beer cans in the garbage or out the window, many others recycle them. John Milkovisch, a retired upholsterer for the Southern Pacific Railroad, had a different idea for his empty beer cans. Find out what it was at Beer Can House.
The IT Summit and the Houston Information Technology Seminars provides this information as a courtesy to our guests. The IT Summit and the Houston Information Technology Seminars do not specifically endorse any of the above listed products, services or attraction and are not in any way affiliated with these companies.