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Staying in this hotel is the worst time for a very high price. No wifi (the hotel offers access to free wifi), dirty rooms, very loud tenants, very unpleasant and rude service (probably an elderly lady from Russia). Big trouble during check-in. Absolutely I DO...More
I wasn't exactly expecting the Ritz but then again I wasn't expecting soviet era style decor and service either. Having said that the rooms are clean and the prices are reasonable. There is also an OK restaurant in the basement so you don't have to...More
In my travels i've stayed in more than my fair share of atrocious hotels, but none compare to the colossal joke that was 'The Potsdamer Inn hotel in Berlin.
Rather than going into too much detail, i will list the main negative critiques in dot...More
Very nice hotel, not far from the center of the city, 3 minutes walk from U-Bahn and bus stations. Personal was very kind, many of them know Russian language and all time ready to help with all you questions.
I stayed here last July for 5 nights. I wasn't sure about the weird painted walls (inside)...It reminded me of a nursery school. Place was a bit so so. Location wan't brilliant. It was a fair distance from the main attractions, though there were lots...More
In 1963, Schöneberg was the centre of the political west, inspiring John F. Kennedy to choose this area to famously announce, "Ich bin ein Berliner." Times may have changed, but modern-day Schöneberg still pays tribute to its historical legacies. Once the richest city outside of Berlin proper, the area's affluent past is still visible in ornate housing facades dating back to the Gründerzeit of the 19th century, while
residents in fur coats walking their dogs or shopping in high-end KaDeWe continue the tradition with a modern flair. Schöneberg was also once the centre of the decadent and burlesque nightlife of the 1920s. It was here that Marlene Dietrich partied with Christopher Isherwood and the first gay bar in Germany was founded. Today, the gay community still revolves around Nollendorfplatz. The overground Ubahn station is even illuminated in rainbow colors, paying tribute to Schöneberg's progressive past.