See what students say:

Academics

University of Alabama—Tuscaloosa is an institution where “students reach their full potential and accomplish their dreams.” Undergrads here are drawn to the school’s rich history, beautiful campus and wide range of challenging academic programs. A major benefit is the fact that “there’s a lot of funding for scholarships…[as well as] research and facilities.” As with any large university, students are likely to encounter a range of professors, but for the most part, Alabama undergrads enjoy their time in the classroom. They report that the majority of their teachers are “caring,” “engaging” and “highly intelligent.” Professors hail “from a myriad of backgrounds, and a lot are here to carry on research that they are interested in.” Fortunately, “their passion drives classes and make learning very interesting and fun.” Even better, “they are willing to help you if you need it and sincerely want you to succeed.” Standout programs include business, communication studies, engineering, and nursing. The honors college offers “smaller class sizes and more theory-based assignments.”

Student Body

Over the past few years, University of Alabama has done a great job of attracting large numbers of out-of-state students. As such, undergrads here report “the culture is definitely shifting from ultra-conservative to more progressive.” “School spirit permeates every aspect of campus and student life” and we’re assured that “all students bond over the love of the Tide no matter what differences they may have in passions, interests or politics.” And just as important, regardless of a student’s hometown, we’re told that “Southern hospitality” shines through. Hence it’s not surprising that many students describe their peers as “friendly,” “polite,” “warm and inclusive.” The vast majority promise that there’s “something here for everyone, and there are people on campus that fill every academic and social niche imaginable.” As one content student conveniently sums up, “There are the students who are here just for football and partying; there are students here strictly for academics; and there are students…that will be with you at 2:00 A.M. in the library or at 2:00 AM in a frat house.”

Campus Life

Life at UA is active: “there are over 400 clubs and organizations to fill your time here.” Crimson Tide football is dominant; “Tailgating before games and then going out to party after games is common.” Beyond football, “intramural sports are popular [as is] going to the rec centers to exercise” Greek life is popular and a big part of the social scene. “Fraternities and sororities have swaps on Thursday nights. Friday nights the fraternities have band parties or DJ’s come in.” The university sponsors plenty of alternative options as well. Undergrads can attend “concerts and fairs,” “movie nights” “book clubs” and cultural events like the “Japanese festival.” And when students want to take a breather from campus life, they can easily head to “Riverwalk, a walking trail close to campus that goes along the Black Warrior River.” Moreover, hometown Tuscaloosa “has more restaurants than you could try in four years so we go out to eat a lot.” Finally, if undergrads want to further explore the surrounding area, “Birmingham [is only] 50 minutes away.”

Overview

Applicants
37,302
Acceptance Rate
59%
Average HS GPA
3.71

GPA Breakdown

51%
Over 3.75
16%
3.50 - 3.74
12%
3.25 - 3.49
10%
3.00 - 3.24
10%
2.50 - 2.99
1%
2.00 - 2.49

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SAT & ACT Test Scores

SAT Evidence-Based Reading and Writing
25th-75th percentile
(enrolled students)
540 - 640
SAT Math
25th-75th percentile
(enrolled students)
520 - 640
ACT Composite
25th-75th percentile (enrolled students)
23 - 31

Testing Policies


ACT Writing Policy
ACT with or without Writing accepted

SAT Essay Policy
SAT with or without Writing accepted

Other Admission Factors

Academic

Rigor of Secondary School Record
Academic GPA
Standardized Test Scores

Selectivity Rating


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Faculty and Class Information

Student/Faculty
22:1
Total Faculty
1,952
with Terminal Degree
1,246

1,018
Men
934
Women
396
Minority
72
International

Most frequent class size
10 - 19
Most frequent lab / sub section size
20 - 29


Graduation Rates

Graduate in 4 years
44%
Graduate in 5 years
64%
Graduate in 6 years
68%

Majors

  • AREA, ETHNIC, CULTURAL, GENDER, AND GROUP STUDIES.

  • African-American/Black Studies.
  • American/United States Studies/Civilization.

  • BIOLOGICAL AND BIOMEDICAL SCIENCES.

  • Biology/Biological Sciences, General.
  • Marine Biology and Biological Oceanography.
  • Microbiology, General.

  • BUSINESS, MANAGEMENT, MARKETING, AND RELATED SUPPORT SERVICES.

  • Accounting.
  • Business Administration and Management, General.
  • Business/Managerial Economics.
  • Finance, General.
  • Hospitality Administration/Management, General.
  • Management Information Systems, General.
  • Management Science.
  • Marketing/Marketing Management, General.

  • COMMUNICATION, JOURNALISM, AND RELATED PROGRAMS.

  • Advertising.
  • Journalism, Other.
  • Public Relations/Image Management.
  • Radio, Television, and Digital Communication, Other.
  • Speech Communication and Rhetoric.

  • COMPUTER AND INFORMATION SCIENCES AND SUPPORT SERVICES.

  • Computer and Information Sciences, General.

  • EDUCATION.

  • Elementary Education and Teaching.
  • Music Teacher Education.
  • Secondary Education and Teaching.
  • Special Education and Teaching, General.

  • ENGINEERING.

  • Aerospace, Aeronautical and Astronautical/Space Engineering.
  • Architectural Engineering.
  • Chemical Engineering.
  • Civil Engineering, General.
  • Construction Engineering.
  • Electrical and Electronics Engineering
  • Environmental/Environmental Health Engineering.
  • Mechanical Engineering.
  • Metallurgical Engineering.

  • ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE/LETTERS.

  • English Language and Literature, General.

  • FAMILY AND CONSUMER SCIENCES/HUMAN SCIENCES.

  • Apparel and Textiles, General.
  • Family and Community Services.
  • Family and Consumer Sciences/Human Sciences, General.
  • Family Resource Management Studies, General.
  • Human Development and Family Studies, General.
  • Human Development, Family Studies, and Related Services, Other.
  • Human Nutrition.

  • FOREIGN LANGUAGES, LITERATURES, AND LINGUISTICS.

  • Foreign Languages and Literatures, General.
  • Spanish Language and Literature.

  • HEALTH PROFESSIONS AND RELATED PROGRAMS.

  • Athletic Training/Trainer.
  • Audiology/Audiologist and Speech-Language Pathology/Pathologist.
  • Public Health, General.
  • Registered Nursing/Registered Nurse.

  • HISTORY.

  • History, General.

  • MATHEMATICS AND STATISTICS.

  • Mathematics, General.

  • MULTI/INTERDISCIPLINARY STUDIES.

  • Multi-/Interdisciplinary Studies, General.

  • NATURAL RESOURCES AND CONSERVATION.

  • Environmental Science.

  • PARKS, RECREATION, LEISURE, AND FITNESS STUDIES.

  • Kinesiology and Exercise Science.

  • PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGIOUS STUDIES.

  • Philosophy.
  • Religion/Religious Studies.

  • PHYSICAL SCIENCES.

  • Chemistry, General.
  • Geology/Earth Science, General.
  • Physics, General.

  • PSYCHOLOGY.

  • Psychology, General.

  • PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION AND SOCIAL SERVICE PROFESSIONS.

  • Social Work.

  • SOCIAL SCIENCES.

  • Anthropology.
  • Criminology.
  • Geography.
  • International Relations and Affairs.
  • Political Science and Government, General.
  • Sociology.

  • VISUAL AND PERFORMING ARTS.

  • Art History, Criticism and Conservation.
  • Dance, General.
  • Drama and Dramatics/Theatre Arts, General.
  • Fine/Studio Arts, General.
  • Interior Design.
  • Music, General.


Degrees

Bachelor's
Doctoral/Professional
Doctoral/Research
Master's
Post-Master's certificate

Career Services

On-Campus Job Interviews Available
Yes

Career Services

Alumni Network
Alumni Services
Classes
Interest Inventory
Internships
Regional Alumni
Opportunities at School

Coop
Experiential
Internship

Notable Faculty


Prominent Alumni


Hugo Black
Former U.S. Supreme Court Judge

E.O. Wilson
National Medal of Science and Pulitzer Prize Winner

John McKinley
Former C.E.O. of Texaco

Paul 'Bear' Bryant
Former UA Football Coach

Winston Groom, Jr.
Author - Pulitzer Finalist - Forest Gump

Millard Fuller
Founder, Habitat for Humanity

Harper Lee
Author

Academic Rating

Graduation Rates

Graduate in 4 years
44%
Graduate in 5 years
64%
Graduate in 6 years
68%

Career Services

On-Campus Job Interviews Available
Yes

Career Services

Alumni Network
Alumni Services
Classes
Interest Inventory
Internships
Regional Alumni
Opportunities at School

Coop
Experiential
Internship

ROI & Outcomes

Information from PayScale:

Starting Median Salary (Up to Bachelor's degree completed, only)
$51,200

Mid-Career Median Salary (Up to Bachelor's degree completed, only)
$93,900

Starting Median Salary (At least Bachelor's degree)
$52,600

Mid-Career Median Salary (At least Bachelor's degree)
$96,900

Percent High Job Meaning
50%

Percent STEM
16%


Students Say

One of the University of Alabama's “greatest strengths is the career center.” Indeed, the office has “a staff of the best people” who work closely with students and help them plan far before (and beyond) graduation. Students can seek advice on everything from selecting a major to job search strategies. And they may easily log onto Handshake, an online portal that connects them with the latest job and internship postings. The Career Center also does a stellar job of bringing recruiters to campus. In fact, it hosts multiple career fairs throughout the year and manages to attract companies like Abercrombie & Fitch, Apple, Deloitte, Geico, Mercedes Benz, Southwest Airlines, and Target.

Dates

Application Deadlines
Notification Date
Apr 1

Required Forms

FAFSA

Financial Aid Statistics

Average Freshman Total Need-Based Gift Aid
$15,973

Average Undergraduate Total Need-Based Gift Aid
$13,718

Average Need-Based Loan
$4,341

Undergraduates who have borrowed through any loan program
47%

Average amount of loan debt per graduate
$35,005

Average amount of each freshman scholarship/grant package
$16,209

Financial aid provided to international students
Yes

Expenses per Academic Year

Tuition (In-State)
$10,780
Tuition (Out-of-State)
$29,230
Required Fees
$0
Average Cost for Books and Supplies
$1,200

Tuition / Fees Vary by Year of Study
No
Board for Commuters
$3,802
Transportation for Commuters
$3,130

On-Campus Room and Board
$10,102
Comprehensive Fee

Available Aid

Financial Aid Methodology
Federal

Scholarships and Grants

Need-Based
 

Need-Based College/University Scholarship or Grant Aid from Institutional Funds
Need-Based Federal Nursing Scholarships
Need-Based Federal Pell
Need-Based Private Scholarships
Need-Based SEOG
Need-Based State Scholarships

Non-Need-Based
Institutional non-need-based scholarship or grant aid is available

Federal Direct Student Loan Programs
Direct PLUS Loans
Direct Subsidized Stafford Loans
Direct Unsubsidized Stafford Loans

Federal Family Education Loan Programs (FFEL)
College/university loans from institutional funds
Federal Nursing Loans
Federal Perkins Loans

Is Institutional Employment Available (other than Federal Work Study)
Yes

Direct Lender
No

Financial Aid Rating

Overall


Student Body Profile

Total Undergraduate Enrollment
33,028
Foreign Countries Represented
57

Demographics

1.16%
Asian
9.99%
African-American
4.99%
Hispanic
77.74%
Caucasian
1.83%
International

56% female
44% male
90% are full time
10% are part time

Overview


Campus Life

Undergrads living on campus
23%
Help finding off-campus housing
Yes

First-Year Students living on campus
93%

Campus Environment
Small Urban

Housing Options

Apartment Single
Disabled Student
Dorms Coed
Dorms Female
Dorms Male
Frat Sorority
International Student
Theme Housing

Special Needs Admissions

Program / Service Name
Office of Disability Services

Type of Program
For LD/ADD Only

Director
Vanessa Goepel, Director

College Entrance Tests Required
Yes

Interview Required
No

Documentation Required for LD

Students requesting accommodations because of a specific learning disability (SLD) must provide documentation by a qualified professional, a person who is licensed or otherwise properly credentialed and possesses expertise in the disability for which modifications or accommodations are sought. Documentation must provide evidence of a disability, and the evaluation must have occurred after the student reached the age of 13. A school plan such as an IEP or 504 Accommodation Plan is insufficient documentation. Testing instruments normed for use with adults are preferred. A history of accommodations does not in itself warrant the provision of similar accommodations at the UA. The final determination of appropriate and reasonable accommodations rests with The University of Alabama. Documentation must include, but is not limited to, the following elements: 1. DIAGNOSTIC INTERVIEW The interview must relate a description of the presenting problem(s); developmental, medical, psychosocial and employment histories; family history (including primary language of the home and the student?s current level of English fluency); a discussion of comorbidity where indicated; and relevant information regarding the student?s academic history. 2. ASSESSMENT For the neurological or psychological evaluation to illustrate a substantial limitation to learning, the comprehensive assessment battery must address the following domains: (a) Aptitude / Cognitive Ability An assessment of global intellectual functioning is required, as measured by the latest version of one of the following acceptable instruments. Subtest and standard scores must be reported: ? Wechsler Adult Intelligence Scale (WAIS). The WAIS is the preferred instrument. ? Woodcock-Johnson Tests of Cognitive Ability (WJIV) ? Stanford-Binet Intelligence Scale (SB5) Unacceptable Instruments ? Wechsler Intelligence Scale for Children (WISC) ? this instrument is not standardized for use on adults, but will be considered on a case-by-case basis (b) Academic Achievement A comprehensive achievement battery with subtest and standard scores, indicating current level of functioning in the academic areas of reading, math, oral and written language, must be included, as measured by the latest version of one of the following achievement batteries: ? The Woodcock-Johnson Psychoeducational Battery Tests of Achievement (WJIV ACH) ? Wechsler Individual Achievement Test (WIAT) ? Stanford Test of Academic Skills (TASK) ? Scholastic Abilities Test for Adults (SATA) ? Specific achievement tests such as the Test of Written Language (TOWL), Woodcock Reading Mastery Tests ? Revised, or the Stanford Diagnostic Mathematics Test. Unacceptable Instruments 2 Documentation requirements Specific Learning Disabilities ? The Wide Range Achievement Test (WRAT) ? Mini Battery of Achievement (MBA) (These are not comprehensive measures of achievement and are therefore not suitable for documentation purposes at UA.) (c) Information Processing To address the specific areas of short and long-term memory, sequential memory, auditory and visual perception, processing speed, executive function, and motor ability, a comprehensive battery with subtest and standard scores must be administered. ? Information from the Woodcock-Johnson Tests of Cognitive Ability, the WAIS, or the Detroit Tests of Learning Aptitude ? Adult (DTLA-A), as well as other instruments relevant to the presenting learning problem(s) may be used to address these areas. 3. DIAGNOSIS A clear and specific statement that the student is diagnosed with a learning disability and the accompanying DSM-V diagnostic code(s) are required to determine eligibility for services. 4. CLINICAL SUMMARY (a) The substantial limitations to major life activities posed by the specific learning disability, and the extent to which these limitations impact the academic context for which accommodations are being requested. (b) Suggestions as to how the specific effects of the learning disability may be accommodated. (c) Rationale for such accommodations. Any recommendation for an accommodation should be based on objective evidence of a substantial limitation to learning, supported by specific test results and clinical observations. Reports should establish the rationale for any accommodation that is recommended, using test data to document the need. 5. ADDITIONAL REQUIREMENTS (a) Interpretation of results is required. Test protocol sheets, handwritten summary sheets or scores alone are not sufficient. (b) All reports must be in narrative format, typed, signed by the diagnosing clinician, and must include the names, titles and professional credentials (e.g., licensed psychologist) of the evaluators as well as the date(s) of testing. Please forward all documentation to: Office of Disability Services University of Alabama 1000 Houser Hall Box 870185 Tuscaloosa, AL 35487-0185 Email: ods@ua.edu FAX (205) 348-0804 This document will be made available in alternative formats upon request. Please contact the Office of Disability Services, (205) 348-4285 (Voice) or (205) 348-3081 (TTY) for assistance.

Documentation Required for ADHD

Students requesting accommodations because of attention deficit-hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) must provide documentation by a qualified professional, a person who is licensed or otherwise properly credentialed and possesses expertise in the disability for which modifications or accommodations are sought. Documentation must provide evidence of a disability, and the evaluation must have occurred after the student reached the age of 13. A school plan such as an IEP or 504 Accommodation Plan is insufficient documentation without the background information from which the plan was written. Testing instruments normed for use with adults are preferred. A history of accommodations does not in itself warrant the provision of similar accommodations at the UA. The final determination of appropriate and reasonable accommodations rests with The University of Alabama. Documentation must include, but is not limited to, the following elements: 1. EVIDENCE OF IMPAIRMENT (a) Early - The condition must have been exhibited in childhood in more than one setting. (b) Current ? Presenting symptoms, evidence of current impulsive / hyperactive or inattentive behaviors that significantly impair functioning in two or more settings, must be discussed. 2. DIAGNOSTIC INTERVIEW Include self-report and third-party (i.e., other than the student) information pertaining to developmental history, relevant medical and medication history, a thorough academic history, and a review of prior reports to determine whether a pattern of strengths or weaknesses is supportive of attention or learning problems. 3. EVIDENCE OF ALTERNATIVE DIAGNOSES OR EXPLANATIONS OF RULE OUT The possibility of dual diagnoses and alternative or coexisting mood, behavioral, neurological and/or personality disorders that may confound or be the primary cause of attentional difficulties must be addressed and ruled out. 4. DIAGNOSIS (a) A clear and specific statement that the student is diagnosed with ADHD as per the DSM-V (including diagnostic codes). Primary and secondary Axis I and Axis II diagnoses are required. (b) Description of symptoms related to the diagnosis which indicate the nature, frequency and severity of the symptoms that the student experiences. (c) Date of original diagnosis, if known, and last contact with the student. 5. MEDICATION Prescribed medications, dosages, schedules and side effects that may influence the type of accommodations provided should be addressed. Medication alone cannot be used to support a diagnosis. 2 Documentation requirements Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder 6. CLINICAL SUMMARY (a) The substantial limitations to major life activities posed by the disability. (b) The extent to which these limitations would impact the academic context for which accommodations are being requested. (c) Suggestions as to how the specific effects of the disability may be accommodated. (d) The rationale behind the suggested accommodations. Any recommendation for an accommodation should be based on evidence of a substantial limitation to learning. 7. ADDITIONAL REQUIREMENTS (a) All reports must be in narrative format, typed, signed by the diagnosing clinician, and must include the names, titles and professional credentials of the evaluators as well as the date(s) of testing. (b) Documentation must be submitted on the official letterhead of the professional diagnosing the disability. (c) Chart or clinic notes are not acceptable as documentation. Please forward all documentation to: Office of Disability Services University of Alabama 1000 Houser Hall Box 870185 Tuscaloosa, AL 35487-0185 Email: ods@ua.edu FAX (205) 348-0804 This document will be made available in alternative formats upon request. Please contact the Office of Disability Services, (205) 348-4285 (Voice) or (205) 348-3081 (TTY) for assistance.

Special Need Services Offered

Calculator allowed in exams
Yes

Dictionary allowed in exams
Yes

Computer allowed in exams
Yes

Spellchecker allowed in exams
Yes

Extended test time
Yes

Scribes
Yes

Proctors
Yes

Oral exams
Yes

Notetakers
Yes

Distraction-free environment
Yes

Accommodation for students with ADHD
Yes

Reading machine
Yes

Other assistive technology
Yes

Student Activities

Registered Student Organizations
567
Number of Honor Societies
40

Number of Social Sororities
26
Number of Religious Organizations
63

29% join a fraternity

Sports

Athletic Division
Division I

32% participate in intramural sports
2% participate in intercollegiate sports

Men's Sports (Crimson Tide)
11 Sports

Baseball
Basketball
Cheerleading
Cross Country
Diving
Football
Golf
Swimming
Tennis
Track Field Indoor
Track Field Outdoor
Women's Sports (Crimson Tide)
14 Sports

Basketball
Cheerleading
Crew Rowing
Cross Country
Diving
Golf
Gymnastics
Soccer
Softball
Swimming
Tennis
Track Field Indoor
Track Field Outdoor
Volleyball

Student Services

Day Care
Health
Womens Center
LGBT Support Groups
Minority Support Groups: The Crossroad Community Center; http://www.crossroad.ua.edu/

Army ROTC Offered on-campus
Air Force ROTC Offered on-campus

Sustainability


Campus Security Report

Campus Security Report

The Jeanne Clery Act requires colleges and universities to disclose their security policies, keep a public crime log, publish an annual crime report and provide timely warnings to students and campus employees about a crime posing an immediate or ongoing threat to students and campus employees.

Please visit The Princeton Review’s page on campus safety for additional resources: http://www.princetonreview.com/safety

The Princeton Review publishes links directly to each school's Campus Security Reports where available. Applicants can also access all school-specific campus safety information using the Campus Safety and Security Data Analysis Cutting Tool provided by the Office of Postsecondary Education of the U.S. Department of Education: http://ope.ed.gov/security


Other Information

Campus-wide Internet Network
Yes

% of Classrooms with Wireless Internet
100

Fee for Network Use
No

Partnerships with Technology Companies
Yes

Personal computer included in tuition for each student
No

Discounts Available with Hardware Vendors
Yes

Description
Apple, Dell

Campus Visits Contact

Contact
Rick Funk
Director Undergraduate Admissions, Recruitment

Address
P.O. Box 870109
Tuscaloosa, AL 35487-0109

Phone
800-933-2262

Email
admissions@ua.edu

Experience College Life

Most Popular Places On Campus
Ferguson Center Student Union
Amelia Gayle Gorgas Library
Bryant-Denny Stadium
Malone-Hood Plaza/Foster Auditorium
Museum of Natural History
Bama Dining offers a wide variety of dining options ranging from all-you-can-eat buffets to coffee shops in venues located across campus. Residence halls also provide many housing options and activities for students. A sample room is available for students to visit while on campus.

Most Popular Places Off Campus
"The Strip" shops and restaurants adjacent to campus
Midtown Shopping Center
Downtown Northport & Tuscaloosa Shops and Restaurants
Tuscaloosa Amphitheatre
Lake Tuscaloosa
Located on the Black Warrior River, Tuscaloosa is a multi-cultural city that offers a wide range of ethnic foods and restaurants, concerts, theater and outdoor activities on the river and nearby Lake Tuscaloosa.

Campus Tours

Campus Visiting Center
Monday-Friday and Saturday Mornings
8:00-4:45 Mon-Fri & 8:00-12:00 Saturday
800-933-2262

Campus Tours
Appointment Required: Yes
Dates: Year-round
Times: Mon-Fri 8:30am, 10am, 1pm and2:30 pm, Sat 8:15am and 9:45am;also added as needed also
Average Length: 2 hours

On Campus Interview

Campus Interviews
Yes

Information Sessions
Available

Times
Year Round

Faculty and Coach Visits

Dates/Times Available
Year-round

Arrangements
Contact Athletic Department

Contact Email Address for Visit
http://rolltide.com

Class Visits

Dates/Times Available
Year-round

Arrangements
Contact Admissions Office

Overnight Dorm Stays

Overnight Dorm Stays
Not Available

Arrangements
Contact Admissions Office

Transportation

Types of Transportation Available to Campus
The Birmingham airport is a on-hour drive from campus. There is a ScuttleShuttle available from the airport to five locations and there are prices for individuals and groups. Book and pay online at scuttleshuttle.com. Rental cars are available at the airport. There is also a smaller airport (Van de Graff Field) in Tuscaloosa not serviced by commercial airlines.. Amtrak train service is available to Tuscaloosa from New York and New Orleans. The Tuscaloosa Metro System furnishes the Tuscaloosa Trolley that services all of Tuscaloosa with a whimsical flare. The University also has its transit system, the CrimsonRide, which will meet your needs for any on-campus transportation.

Driving Instructions to Campus
visit https://gobama.ua.edu/visits/directions/

Local Accommodations
For convenience, you can't do better than the on-campus Hotel Capstone, 320 Paul W. Bryant Dr., 800-477-2262 or http://www.hotelcapstone.com, whose moderate price includes passes to the health club and use of tennis courts. A number of Tuscaloosa motels are within a 10 minute drive including the Hampton Inn on Harper Lee and the Holiday Inn Express on Veterans Memorial Parkway as well as three new hotels in downtown Tuscaloosa (Embassy Suites and Home 2 Suites both on University Blvd) and Hotel Indigo on Greensboro Avenue. America's Best Value Inn, 3501 McFarland Blvd., 205-556-7950) is also inexpensive and has a pool. It is about 15 minutes away. A Best Western, 1780 McFarland Blvd., NE, 205-759-2511, is about 10 minutes away. It is inexpensive and has a pool. There is also a Hilton Garden Inn and Courtyard by Marriott just off I20/59 at exit 71A. Tuscaloosa Convention & Visitors Bureau website has an updated listing of local hotels http://visittuscaloosa.com


Articles & Advice