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Sadly this place is really not nice, although the receptionist lady was extremely friendly.
Nothing was right, the entrance says it all, locked door.
you have to ring a bell and as soon as you enter you are plunged back into the B&B atmosphere of...More
It has a great location to many sights of Edinburgh. The rooms are pretty basic and the beds not the most comfortable and it is difficult to get internet. However, the staff were fantastic, very helpful and friendly. They helped us navigate how to travel...More
This hotel has a number of benefits. First of: It is situated at the end of the tramline, just opposite of the last stop. So, whenever you fly into Edinburgh, just hop on the tram with your airport return ticket and no worries where to...More
Positive: great location (short, walking distance to the center and right near the main bus station, perfect for my trip), friendly stuff, good breakfast.
Negative: the room and hotel in general look like they could use some renovation (although, being an old building, might not...More
US$85 - US$370 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Number of rooms
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Lying where grandiose New Town townhouses give way to malls and utilitarian housing, Broughton and Calton have long been transitional neighbourhoods with a mixed identity. It’s here that Edinburgh’s gay village found a home in the 1980s. But gay culture is anything but overt along bustling epicentre Broughton Street; even if polished pubs, hip bistros, smart delis and art galleries all speak of affluent good taste. The
top of Leith Walk is more ragged. This major thoroughfare boasts a famously gritty gay club, as well as a strip of good Indian restaurants. Regal Georgian and Victorian townhouses preside over largely deserted streets in Calton, where only the occasional restaurant or hotel brings much life. Even so, a steady trickle of idlers and picnickers pass by to climb Calton Hill for its wide-open lawns, wonderful city views, and curious monuments – an Athenian-style temple among them.