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I have wondered aloud in previous reviews, what exactly makes a hotel a three star? But whatever is required for such a grade, this hotel is not a three star in my opinion. More like a two star.
We had no problem finding the building,...More
I stayed at Hostal Tijcal 2 for three nights in Madrid with my mother and brother for a short city break. The room was basic with three beds, a really small balcony, a small TV that we didn't use and a nice bathroom with a...More
If you are looking for good budget accommodation I can highly recommend this hostal. Previous comments say small room and tiny shower which is true but the rooms are spotless with comfortable beds and air con. The location couldn't have been better, If you are...More
We normally do not stay at Hostals in Madrid, but there is always a time for everything, so we tried it for four nights. The service was fine. The cleaning was OK. The room was very small. The bath room was extremely tiny and it...More
Location was great. The room was really small and the bathroom was even smaller. I think it was the smallest (bath)room i have ever been to during our trips. There wasn´t even a place to put our bags. The room and bathroom were outdated -...More
Expansive plazas, local and foreign crowds, street performers, colorful lights, window shopping, restaurant signs promising the best paella, ham, and churros con chocolate- this is downtown Madrid, a collection of plazas interconnected by a network of side streets. Some of these side streets are wide pedestrian shopping routes, and some are hidden, so it's possible to duck in and out of the bustle as
desired. The iconic Puerta del Sol is the giant crossroads of the city and a must-see attraction at any time of the day. The nearby Plaza Mayor, completely enclosed by historic red buildings, is an ideal place to grab a bite to eat outside, amidst scores of tables and people out for a stroll. Plaza Isabel II (also known as “Opera”) is smaller and a good meeting spot, and the stately Plaza del Oriente is the front yard of the Royal Palace. Centro can be touristy (pickpockets are unfortuately not unheard-of here), crowded, and sometimes gimmicky, but it is also the place to experience classic Madrid.