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The hostal is terrible. Checked in around 8pm, the guy was more interested in talking to his wife on the phone during whole check in process (10mins) He didnt look at us once or seem bothered when we checked in. I work in Madrid, and...More
My family and I stayed here for two nights, two adults, two tweens, and a baby, and the staff was friendly and accomodating- but just be aware that they do not speak English but they try to understand as best as they can. We had...More
We stayed in this hostel in August 2011, I am unhappy to write that there were only 3 nice things about this hostel; firstly Hostal Helena is situated near the metro hence commuting was very easy and convenient. Our room was air-conditioned which was a...More
Stayed at the Hostal Helena for about 4 nights. I think the owner booked us in the best room. It was quite large w/ a comfortable double bed and a small bathroom. The hostal didn't appear full so it was quite quiet, and on the...More
US$33 - US$61 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Number of rooms
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Hip bars and galleries, independent theaters and music venues, young people with tattoos and funky hair, narrow winding streets — this is Malasaña. Near the center, Plaza Dos de Mayo is a gathering of friends outside bars, dog owners, artists under craft tents, and creative types with notebooks and sketchpads on the plaza’s benches. It may not be as neat and tidy as many other parts of the city, but this only adds to
the Malasaña edge. Shops and bars here range from hippie-crunchy to upscale trendy, and on weekends, the streets are bustling around the clock as the nightlife progresses from dinner to bar to disco to late-night food. On the west side of the neighbourhood is the subdistrict called Conde Duque, named after a large pink fort in its center that has been converted into a cultural center for exhibitions and performances. Prettier yet just as edgy, this intimate corner of Malasaña is home to a young international community.