From the School
Temple University attracts some of the most diverse, driven and motivated minds from across the nation and around the world. These students and faculty bring the university to life and fuel its palpable momentum in academics, athletics, research and the arts. Powering Temple’s ascent are innovative approaches in admissions and affordability; a campus transformation; plentiful creative and research opportunities; rigorous academic programs; an indelible bond with the city of Philadelphia; and groundbreaking work in science, research and technology.
Temple is home to more than 38,000 students, is the fifth-largest provider of professional education in the U.S., and offers 175 undergraduate degree programs in 17 schools and colleges, on eight campuses, including locations in Japan and Italy.
Nearly 3,800 distinguished faculty; top art, business, dental, law and medical schools; five professional schools; and dozens of renowned programs make Temple an academic powerhouse. Students enjoy the advantages and atmosphere of a large urban, public research university with the individualized attention that comes from a 14:1 student-tofaculty ratio.
The majority of freshmen students live on campus, where they are steps away from class, the TECH Center, the library, fitness and recreation facilities, dining options from cafés and dining halls to food trucks, and the many arts, cultural, sports and scholarly events that happen daily universitywide and throughout the city.
One of Temple’s newest living and learning residences is the 27-story Morgan Hall, which offers unparalleled views of the Philadelphia skyline. Because Temple is in the midst of a transformation, Morgan Hall is only one of several state-ofthe-art facilities rising on the university’s main campus. The 250,000-squarefoot Science Education and Research Center boosts student and faculty opportunities for discovery and innovation. And a new, state-ofthe-art library that will feature a robotic book retrieval system and spaces devoted to traditional library activities, as well as to technology-enhanced activities, such as data visualization and 3-D printing is now under construction.
Temple’s influence also extends around the globe, with long-standing campuses in Tokyo and Rome; programs in London, Beijing and other locations worldwide; nearly 160 cooperations in 48 countries; and more than 300,000 alumni. Nearly 3,700 international students at Temple’s Main Campus hail from more than 110 countries.
No matter their background, Temple students—nicknamed Owls—are drawn to the university’s vibrant location in the heart of Philadelphia. The professional world is right outside their doors, where thousands of possibilities exist for hands-on learning and internships in business, healthcare, education, the arts and beyond.
By living and learning in an urban environment, Temple students are well prepared for the real world. Employers laud Owls for their tenacity, teamwork and talent. Students also have access to an immense alumni network for mentoring, guidance, connections and job opportunities.
From The School
The Temple Option is a new admissions path for talented students who may not perform well on standardized tests. If students choose the Temple Option, they answer brief essay questions instead of submitting SAT or ACT scores. The Temple Option reflects the university’s commitment to provide talented, motivated students of all backgrounds opportunities for high-quality college experiences.
For freshman admissions, high-school grades, standardized test scores (sent directly from the appropriate testing agencies) or the Temple Option responses, and other factors (such as a required essay, recommendations, extracurricular activities, work or leadership experience and other personal circumstances) are considered.
Temple has rolling admissions and early-action plans for the fall semester. The early-action deadline is November 1, with notifications scheduled for mid-January (or before). The rolling admissions deadline is February 1.
Temple’s admissions process is holistic: Every aspect of a student’s academic history is considered. Typically, students with B+ averages or better in strong, college-preparatory curricula in grades 9 through 12 and in the top 30 percent of their graduating classes are accepted. For students submitting test scores, admitted students in 2016 averaged a 27 composite on the ACT, and an 1170 SAT (on a 1600 scale); this concords to a 1240 on the new SAT.
Students who apply as freshmen are automatically considered for merit-based scholarships and honors.
The application fee is $55, and most students apply online through Temple or the Common Application.
Temple University welcomes transfer applicants who make up almost half of each entering class. Applicants are considered transfer students if they have attempted 15 or more college-level credits after high school.
Apply to Temple at admissions.temple.edu/apply or via the Common Application. If you have questions, visit admissions.temple.edu, email email@example.com or find Temple Admissions on Twitter, Instagram or Snapchat: @admissionsTU
Learn about new SAT scores and college admission here
25th-75th percentile (enrolled students)
520 - 630
25th-75th percentile (enrolled students)
530 - 650
25th-75th percentile (enrolled students)
510 - 620
25th-75th percentile (enrolled students)
24 - 30
ACT Writing Policy
ACT with or without Writing accepted
SAT Essay Policy
SAT with or without Writing accepted
Other Admission Factors
Rigor of Secondary School Record
From The School
Temple has a long tradition of self-made success. It started in 1884 as a night school so students who worked during the day could keep their jobs. Though a lot has changed, Temple’s heritage still drives the work ethic of its students. Owls turn opportunities into accomplishments. World-class labs are the proving grounds for world-changing ideas. A classroom doubles as a tech startup’s boardroom. Professors mentor students through graduate school and beyond. And it’s all because of the uncommon drive Temple students and faculty share.
Students customize their college life in numerous ways: living and learning communities; an immersive Honors program; interdisciplinary majors; creative and research grants; internships; and career preparation and placement.
Temple encourages the spirit of entrepreneurship university-wide, so Owls know how to thrive no matter their course in life. To help foster such skills, annual innovation and business-idea competitions are open to the entire Temple community, and all students have access to mentors, resources and guidance to develop their business ideas and plans.
Temple also propels students into top graduate programs through challenging academic work, research opportunities and close partnerships with professors.
Majors and Degrees Offered
Students passionate about learning are attracted to Temple because of its variety of academic programs: more than 460 are offered, including 149 bachelor’s degree programs. Students who need time to decide on a major work with advisors and professors to discover their strengths and options.
Faculty and Class Information
with Terminal Degree
Most frequent class size
10 - 19
Most frequent lab / sub section size
20 - 29
Agriculture, Agriculture Operations, and Related Sciences
Architecture and Related Service
Architectural and Building Sciences/Technology
City/Urban, Community and Regional Planning
Area, Ethnic, Cultural, and Gender Studies
American/United States Studies/Civilization
Latin American Studies
Second Language Learning
Biological and Biomedical Sciences
Biology/Biological Sciences, General
Business, Management, Marketing, and Related Support Services
Financial Planning and Services
Hospitality Administration/Management, General
Human Resources Management/Personnel Administration, General
Logistics and Materials Management
Management Information Systems and Services, Other
Marketing/Marketing Management, General
Communication, Journalism, and Related Programs
Mass Communication/Media Studies
Organizational Communication, General
Radio and Television
Computer and Information Sciences and Support Services
Computer and Information Sciences, General
Computer and Information Sciences,Other
Art Teacher Education
Elementary Education and Teaching
English/Language Arts Teacher Education
Foreign Language Teacher Education
Junior High/Intermediate/Middle School Education and Teaching
Mathematics Teacher Education
Music Teacher Education
Science Teacher Education/General Science Teacher Education
Social Studies Teacher Education
Trade and Industrial Teacher Education
Civil Engineering, General
Electrical, Electronics and Communications Engineering
Environmental/Environmental Health Engineering
Civil Engineering Technology/Technician
Engineering Technology, General
English Language and Literature/Letters
English Language and Literature, General
Rhetoric and Composition
Family and Consumer Sciences/Human Sciences
Human Development and Family Studies, General
Foreign languages, literatures, and Linguistics
Classics and Classical Languages, Literatures, and Linguistics, General
French Language and Literature
German Language and Literature
Italian Language and Literature
Spanish Language and Literature
Health Professions and Related Clinical Sciences
Audiology/Audiologist and Speech-Language Pathology/Pathologist
Health Professions and Related Clinical Sciences, Other
Pharmaceutics and Drug Design (MS, PhD)
Public Health Education and Promotion
Registered Nursing/Registered Nurse
Therapeutic Recreation/Recreational Therapy
Legal Professions and Studies
Legal Professions and Studies, Other
Liberal Arts and Sciences, General Studies and Humanities
Liberal Arts and Sciences/Liberal Studies
Mathematics and Statistics
Applied Mathematics, Other
Mathematics and Computer Science
Natural Resources and Conservation
Parks, Recreation, Leisure, and Fitness Studies
Kinesiology and Exercise Science
Parks, Recreation and Leisure Facilities Management
Sport and Fitness Administration/Management
Philosophy and Religious Studies
Geology/Earth Science, General
Physical Sciences, Other
Public Administration and Social Service Professions
Urology Residency Program
Security and Protective Services
Criminal Justice/Safety Studies
International Relations and Affairs
Political Science and Government, General
Visual and Performing Arts
Art History, Criticism and Conservation
Art/Art Studies, General
Ceramic Arts and Ceramics
Cinematography and Film/Video Production
Drama and Dramatics/Theatre Arts, General
Fiber, Textile and Weaving Arts
Metal and Jewelry Arts
Music History, Literature, and Theory
Music Performance, General
Music Theory and Composition
Visual and Performing Arts, General
Pennsylvania's Temple University offers undergraduates an education replete with "opportunities" yet one that "won't break the bank." As if that wasn't enough, the school's location is pretty enviable—"a subway ride from downtown Philadelphia and a train ride to DC, NYC, or Boston!" And students definitely seem to appreciate the "diverse, exciting urban atmosphere" that permeates the campus at this public research university. They also love Temple's robust study abroad program as well as the school's myriad internship options. Academically speaking, Temple has "a renowned media program" and "one of the best art schools" around. Additionally, the engineering school is "[highly] reputable," and the university at large is considered a "great research facility." Students at Temple also seem to be quite content with their classroom experience. Undergrads happily report that their professors are both engaged and "very engaging." They "encourage students to do well, they embrace discussions and [are] very open to debates." Fortunately, they "ALWAYS, ALWAYS encourage questions and comments." A film student happily sums up, "One could talk to a professor about their field of study for hours on end outside of class."
On-Campus Job Interviews Available
Opportunities at School
Daryl Hall and John Oates
'70 - Rock and Roll Hall of fame performers
'50 - Civil rights activist who championed DOMA
Dace Viceps Madore
'71, '74 - Developing life-saving vaccines; National Medal of Technology
'86 - Human rights advocate; author and former director for African Affairs
Sister Mary Scullion
'87 - Advocate and activist for the homeless; Time's 100 most influential
'77 - Medical chemist invented drugs that help with HIV treatment
'92 - National correspondent for NBC
On-Campus Job Interviews Available
Opportunities at School
Colleges that Create Futures
From The School
Tuition, Room, Board and Fees
Tuition and fees for the 2015–2016 academic year were approximately $15,188 for Pennsylvania residents and $25,494 for out-of-state residents (tuition rates vary by major). Room and board for the same period was about $10,038.
Temple is known for its innovation in student-loan debt reduction and college affordability. Each year, the university awards more than $100 million in scholarships. A variety of programs are available and 71 percent of first-year students receive need-based financial aid. No separate application is necessary.
Applicants for need-based aid must file the Free Application for Federal Student Aid, also called FAFSA. Transfer students must file a financial aid transcript, even if they have received no aid from their previous school.
In the fall of 2016, 93 percent of incoming freshman signed up for Temple’s Fly in 4 program, which helps students limit their debt by graduating in four years. As a part of Fly in 4, Temple awards four-year grants to 500 eligible students to reduce their need to work for pay. Temple also helps Owls take charge of their finances through courses, workshops and a money-management website.
Financial Aid Statistics
Average Freshman Total Need-Based Gift Aid
Average Undergraduate Total Need-Based Gift Aid
Undergraduates who have borrowed through any loan program
Average amount of loan debt per graduate
Average amount of each freshman scholarship/grant package
Financial aid provided to international students
Expenses per Academic Year
Average Cost for Books and Supplies
Tuition / Fees Vary by Year of Study
Board for Commuters
Transportation for Commuters
On-Campus Room and Board
Financial Aid Methodology
Scholarships and Grants
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 State Scholarships
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)
From The School
No matter their interests, likes or passions, students find a place at Temple, thanks to hundreds of student organizations, clubs, events and activities. From political and cultural groups to scientific and scholarly pursuits, there’s no shortage of ways to express one’s individuality.
Throughout the year, all over campus, students can attend music and dance performances, theater productions, academic talks and panels, films, art exhibits, and sports and cultural events.
There are several large venues for concerts and shows, including the historic Temple Performing Arts Center and the university’s 10,200-seat entertainment complex, which also hosts its NCAA Division I basketball games.
To keep students healthy and strong, Temple offers multiple indoor and outdoor sports, recreation and fitness facilities, including an outdoor volleyball court, a rock-climbing wall, running tracks, pools and several locations for weightlifting and classes.
Student Body Profile
Total Undergraduate Enrollment
Foreign Countries Represented
90% are full time
10% are part time
Though a decent number of students come from "middle or upper class families" and tend to hail from the surrounding "tristate area," most undergrads are still quick to praise Temple's "very diverse student body." Many appreciate that their peers are "smart and hard-working, but not arrogant about their abilities or background." And, just as important, we're told that "it's very easy to fit in at Temple" since "everyone is open and welcoming." A history major quickly adds, "The typical student is friendly, outgoing and [will] freely . . . start a discussion with you." Temple undergrads also "tend to be well-rounded [and] involved in several types of activities." Lastly, an engineering student sums up his peers by stating, "Many people at Temple do their own thing, believe what they want to believe, wear what they want to wear, etc. but are open to other people's opinions and ideas. There isn't one type of person that attends Temple; it is a literal melting pot of cultures."
From The School
Temple students enjoy an electric campus in one of the country’s liveliest urban centers. Philadelphia—named the No. 1 place to visit in the U.S. by Lonely Planet—is home to history, arts and culture, government, technology and innovation, healthcare, and many other fields and interests. Opportunities for learning, whether through a class, an internship or a research project, abound.
More than 14,000 students now live on or near campus. They take tree-canopied walks to class, relax on the grass outside the library, meet friends at the skate park, get lunch at one of the many food trucks, and can work out at several different fitness facilities.
Temple’s campus has seven residence halls and students can choose a living and learning community tailored to their major or interest.
Campus Facilities & Equipment
Whether in the glass-blowing studio or the virtual balance lab, Temple students are immersed in world-class facilities. The Science Education and Research Center is one of the university’s newest buildings and home to 68 research and teaching labs and leading-edge technologies such as clean rooms, powerful supercomputers and a scanning tunneling microscope that allows scientists to study matter at the nanoscale.
In the TECH Center—one of the largest student computing lab in the country—students can collaborate in breakout rooms, edit video in specialized labs, get assistance from the 24-hour help desk or work on one of 700 computers. There are also more than 100 other computer labs on campus, 3,600 student workstations and 450 technology-enabled classrooms.
Temple’s libraries host intrepid, curious students and scholars. With the equivalent of more than four million bound volumes and an extensive special collection of rare books and archives, Temple’s libraries rank among the top research libraries in North America.
Temple’s Main Campus is located 1.5 miles from the center of Philadelphia. For Temple students, the city blends seamlessly with their studies. Those studying stormwater management work hands-on with the water department, art students restore fading historical signs on older buildings, and political science majors learn from civic leaders.
As much as the city is a classroom, it’s also a place of adventure. Students can explore nearly 200 museums, a thriving restaurant scene, numerous sports teams and the largest landscaped urban park in the nation.
Owls interested in experiencing different languages and cultures by studying abroad have dozens of options. They can study at Temple campuses in Tokyo or Rome or join summer programs in Brazil, South Africa, Spain and beyond. Many of the programs tie in to areas of study, like business students studying real markets in hubs such as Paris and Mumbai, or art and architecture students studying among the masterpieces in Rome.
Undergrads living on campus
Help finding off-campus housing
First-Year Students living on campus
Life at Temple moves at a pretty hectic pace. After all, students here "are very engaged in academics, their social lives, political/social causes and extracurricular activities and community service." Though school work generally takes precedent, these undergrads also leave plenty of time to kick back. As a media studies major shares, "When people are not studying on Thursday to Saturday, everybody wants to know where the parties are happening. There are no shortages of house parties at Temple and they are a great time." Fortunately, it's not a problem if parties aren't your scene. We're told that "numerous intramural sports teams and . . . clubs offer students an alternative to partying on the weekends." Of course, perhaps Temple's most winning attribute is its prime location. An American history major brags, "There is NOTHING that a person can't do in Philadelphia. It's a world class city with some of the best history around." And a mechanical engineering major excitedly adds, "I've been to a few football games and tailgates, I've seen an art show and heard the Philadelphia orchestra, I've also been to a rave and other festivals. I've taken the duck tour . . . and have done a scavenger hunt around Philly. [And I've even] visited the Art museum." In other words, "there is a lot to do."
Special Needs Admissions
Program / Service Name
Disability Resources and Services
Type of Program
For all students with disabilities
College Entrance Tests Required
Documentation Requred for LD
PsychoEducational Test Results and Recommendations
Documentation Requred for ADHD
PsychoEducational, neurological or other relevant medical assessment with educationally-based recommendations
Special Need Services Offered
Calculator allowed in exams
Dictionary allowed in exams
Computer allowed in exams
Spellchecker allowed in exams
Accommodation for students with ADHD
Other assistive technology
Registered Student Organizations
Number of Honor Societies
Number of Social Sororities
Number of Religious Organizations
23% participate in intramural sports
2% participate in intercollegiate sports
Men's Sports (Owls)
Light Weight Football
Women's Sports (Owls)
Light Weight Football
LGBT Support Groups
Minority Support Groups
Army ROTC Offered on-campus
Navy ROTC Offered at cooperating institutions: University of Pennsylvania
Air Force ROTC Offered at cooperating institutions: St. Joseph's University
A mere three months after signing the ACUPCC, Temple established an Office of Sustainability to enact policies covering everything from green purchasing to water and energy conservation. One of the Office of Sustainability’s earliest efforts was the creation of an “Eco Village” at the university’s main campus, and more recently, the completion of a Climate Action Plan, which prescribes the university’s path to carbon neutrality. For campus Sustainability Day, the office also hosted a National Teach-In on Global Warming to encourage “solutions-driven dialogue on global warming during the first 100 days of the new [Obama] administration.” The university has also spearheaded some impressive initiatives such as implementing three new solar charging stations. Each station features four standard outlets, two USB ports and a battery-storage system, allowing students to plug-in day or night. The Office of Sustainability also provides funding for undergraduate research projects and is implementing a Sustainability Teaching Initiative to support faculty as they develop courses and practicum on sustainability. The university offers 106 undergraduate courses and twelve general education courses focusing on the environment and sustainability. Temple’s Ambler campus, home to the community and regional planning, landscape architecture, and horticulture departments, has changed its name to the School of Environmental Design, in a further demonstration of Temple’s commitment to environmental sustainability. The campus is also home to the Center for Sustainable Communities, a sustainability research center that recently formed a storm water initiative partnership with Villanova University to conduct research and develop outreach programs focusing on storm water management in the region.
School Has Formal Sustainability Committee
Sustainability-focused degree available
School employs a sustainability officer
Public GHG inventory plan
Available Transportation Alternatives
Free Or Reduced Price Transit Passes And/Or Free Campus Shuttle
Incentives Or Programs To Encourage Employees To Live Close To Campus
Indoor And Secure Bike Storage, Shower Facilities, And Lockers For Bicycle Commuters
School Adopted A Policy Prohibiting Idling
School Developed Bicycle Plan
Data provided by Association for the Advancement of Sustainability in Higher Education (AASHE), STARS®, as of February, 2016.
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
Campus-wide Internet Network
Email and Web Access Available
% of Classrooms with Wireless Internet
Network Access in Dorm Rooms
Network Access in Dorm Lounges
Student Web Pages Permitted
Student Web Pages Provided
Partnerships with Technology Companies
Online Class Registration Available
Personal computer included in tuition for each student
Require Undergraduates to Own Computers
Discounts Available with Hardware Vendors
Apple, Dell, HP, Lenovo, Academic Superstore, CDW-G, GovConnection
Webcasting, Digital Audio or Video-Streaming of Courses
Webcasting, Digital Audio or Video-Streaming of Campus Radio / TV Stations
Campus Visits Contact
Director of Admissions
Office of Admissions
1801 North Broad Street
Philadelphia, PA 191226096
Experience College Life
Most Popular Places On Campus
The Tech Center
Howard Gittis Student Center
Liacouras Center (athletic/convocation center)
The Shops at Liacouras Walk
7. Independence Blue Cross Student Recreation Center
8. Alumni Circle
9. Rock Hall
10. Student Pavilion
11. Science Education and Research Center
Most Popular Places Off Campus
Philadelphia Museum of Art
6. Fairmount Park & Kelly's Drive
7. Kimmel Center for the Performing Arts
8. Liberty Place Shopping Mall
9. The Gallery shopping Mall
10. 15th - 19th Walnut Street Shopping
Campus Visiting Center
Monday - Friday, some Saturdays
8:30am - 5PM with tours at 10am and 2pm
Appointment Required: Yes
Times: 10:00 a.m., 2:00 p.m.
Average Length: 1 hour
On Campus Interview
Faculty and Coach Visits
Contact Admissions Office
Overnight Dorm Stays
Overnight Dorm Stays
Types of Transportation Available to Campus
1. SEPTA buses, subway & Regional Rail stations.
2. Taxis/private transportation (Uber, Lyft, etc.).
3. Connections to Amtrak (30th St. Station).
4. Philadelphia International Airport is 16.04 miles away.
Driving Instructions to Campus
DIRECTIONS TO MAIN CAMPUS
1) BY CAR: From the Pennsylvania Turnpike: Take Exit 326 (Philadelphia/Valley Forge). Follow I-76 East (Schuylkill Expy.) approx. 18 miles to Exit 344 (Central Philadelphia/I-676). Note: Exit is on left. Follow I-676 approximately 1 mile to Central Phila./Broad Street exit. Take Broad Street exit (stay to left). In one block go left onto Broad Street. Follow Broad Street to Norris Street (approx. 2 1/4 miles). Turn left onto Norris Street. Make next left (15th Street). The Liacouras Center parking garage is two blocks down to the right.
2)From the Northeast Extension Pennsylvania Turnpike: Take Exit 20 to I-476 South to I-76. Exit at I-76 East (approx. 5 miles). Take I-76 East approx. 15 miles to Exit 344 (Central Philadelphia/I-676). Note: Exit is on left. Follow directions from I-676 above.
3) From I-95 North:Take Exit 22 (Central Philadelphia/I-676). Follow Central Philadelphia signs to Broad Street exit. At next intersection (Vine Street) turn left. In one block, turn left onto Broad Street. Follow Broad Street to Norris Street (approx.
2 miles). Turn left onto Norris Street. Turn left onto 15th Street (one block). The Liacouras Center parking garage is two blocks down on the right.
4)From I-95 South: Take Exit 22 (Central Philadelphia/I-676). Note: left lane exit. I-676 West to Broad Street exit. See above directions from Broad Street exit.
4)From the New Jersey Turnpike: Take Exit 4 to route 73 North. Approx. 1 mile to Route 38 West. Follow for
5 1/2 miles to Benjamin Franklin Bridge. Take I-676 West to Broad Street exit. Follow above directions from Broad Street exit.
5)BY PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION:
Broad Street Subway:
All local Broad Street subway trains stop at Cecil B. Moore Station (Broad and Cecil B. Moore Avenue).
"C" Bus: The "C" bus stops on Broad Street at Cecil B. Moore Avenue, Montgomery Avenue, Berks Mall and Norris Street.
"3" Bus: The "3" bus stops on Cecil B. Moore Avenue from 11th Street to Broad Street.
"23" Trolley: The "23" trolley stops on 12th Street (southbound) and 11th Street (northbound) at Berks Mall, Montgomery Avenue and Cecil B. Moore Avenue.
SEPTA Regional High Speed Lines: All lines stop at Temple University Station, 10th and Berks Streets.
Conwell Inn - located on Temple University Main Campus.
Double Tree by Hilton Philadelphia Center City - Special Temple rates available.
Club Quarters Philadelphia-Special Temple rates available.
Hampton Inn Philadelphia Center City-Special Temple rates available.
Holiday Inn Express Midtown-Special Temple rates available.
Hilton Garden Inn Philadelphia Center City-Special Temple rates available.
Home2 Suites Philadelphia-Special Temple rates available.
Wyndham Philadelphia Historic District-Special Temple rates available.
The Sheraton Philadelphia Downtown-Special Temple rates available.
Sonesta Hotel Philadelphia-Special Temple rates available.
Holiday Inn Express-Penn's Landing - Special Temple rates available.
Fairfield Inn-Philadelphia Airport - Special Temple rates available.