Hotel Salora is an excellent choice for travellers visiting Salo, offering a family-friendly environment alongside many helpful amenities designed to enhance your stay.
Rooms at Hotel Salora offer air conditioning and a desk.
If you like Chinese restaurants, Hotel Salora is conveniently located near Ravintola Kiinanmuuri.
If you’re looking for things to do, you can check out Salon Taidemuseo Veturitalli (0.3 mi) or Salon VPK:n Talo (0.6 mi), which are popular attractions amongst tourists, and they are all within walking distance.
Enjoy your stay in Salo!
The hotel is located in one of the buildings of an old TV factory. A hotel without staff on site. With the booking, you get a little misleading information about the door code on the door with the booking, but enter the door code you receive. We had to give the door code 4 times before the door was opened. Tried to call the service number but got no answer it was the negative about this hotel. Otherwise a clean room with good bed comfort.
Everything was great, the check-in process was so easy with the instructions from the hotel, and so convenient because we were able to come to the hotel on our own schedule. The staff was very helpful to help us to extend our stay on the go and they replied all our messages very quickly. The breakfast was nice, and facilities offered with the room were very nice. The room was spacious and clean, and the bathroom especially very modern. Lots of space for parking the car, and the location of the hotel was convenient. Easy drive or walk to the city center and quick drive to the highway out from Salo. We really enjoyed our stay here, and thought that hotel was really good value for money!
Salo does not seem to receive many foreign visitors. This somewhat obscure hotel is located in what was once the factory of Salora, the Finnish radio and television set manufacturer. Part of the premises was also converted to a gym and a museum dedicated to Salora. It is not too hard to find if you have come by train. The hotel has no reception; prior to your arrival, you are sent an e-mail containing a code which allows you to open both the main entrance and the door to your room. In principle, payment is taken beforehand, but in my case, they had been unable to collect it; I therefore paid for my two nights at breakfast, which was served in the bowling hall which is also part of the complex. I gather the gym where breakfast is served is called ‘Hanhivaara’, which means ‘duck danger’; this explains all the drawings of ducks which were hanging on the wall. There is one English sign directing you to breakfast. The room was very large and had a twin bed, a big writing desk, a water kettle and a spacious wardrobe. The bathroom, too, was of rather large dimensions and had a very wide shower with lots of manœuvring room. An alarm clock is also provided. You are supposed to check out by noon, by which time your code stops working. And whenever you leave the hotel, it is vital that you remember your code or write it down, in order to avoid being locked out. The lights in the corridors operate by motion detectors, as does the one in the bathroom. The Salo Electronics Museum, also in the same building, is well worth a visit too. I was the only guest and spent about three hours looking at old TVs. Unfortunately, everything is in Finnish—the guide went to the trouble to give me some English explanations, as well as she could, for which I am grateful.…