“They're going to fly me in and put me up in a hotel.”
You're being recruited for a job by a company in another city. The company is going to pay for you to travel to the interview. You tell your father about it.
They're going to fly me in and put me up in a hotel.
You use "going to ___" to talk about what will happen in the future. "Going to ___" is more natural than "will" for most situations where you're expressing someone's plans to do something:
They're going to meet us at the airport.
I'm just going to stay home and relax this weekend.
English learners often over-use "will" when "going to" would be more appropriate. In general, when you want to talk about something that you've already decided to do, use "going to":
If you've just decided something and want to announce your decision, use "will":
This means to pay for someone’s accommodation, usually in a hotel.
When my in-laws were here we put them up at the Four Seasons.
This means to pay for someone’s flight to a place where you need them to be.
They’re flying her in just for the day so she can attend the meeting,