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I planned to stay two nights in New Orleans and was shocked by what awaited me at the Empress Hotel. I am not a snob but this was too much. Or too little. Nothing in this place was new or worked properly except the telly....More
It was an adventure! This place couldn’t been up to code for it was so Unmaintained. Dirty South described our stay. Roach infested with holes in walls and broken windows. Our mattress box springs was broken and we when reported it were told that We...More
The location is ok and it's cheap. Go here if you're alone or with friends on a tight budget. Do NOT go here for a romantic getaway. The rooms are terrible. Feels like you're living in a dirty public bathroom. Spending more for a nicer...More
I stayed here one night prior to a cruise. It worked out well for me. A very short walk to Bourbon Street. The place was well lit and had interior entrances to the rooms. The room I stayed in had one double bed but they...More
Called to check out a few things and the woman wouldn't even listen to half of what I said. I tried to ask questions before considering staying and every time I went to ask the woman interrupted what I was saying. Really considered staying at...More
That sound? That flavor? That certain je ne sais quoi that lets you known you’re in “Nawlins” and nowhere else? It’s all good and in broad abundance on the streets of Tremé, where so much of what’s considered to be the very best of New Orleans culture and tradition is, put simply, just how people go about their daily lives in this historic part of town. As one of America’s oldest African-American neighborhoods
and among the nation’s first established residential areas for free people of color, Tremé’s significant heritage and contribution cannot be understated. This is especially the case when considering some of Tremé’s most famous residents, most notably jazz great Louis Armstrong. For full flavored food, funky and jazzed up music, and vibrant street life presented with homegrown pride, you can’t beat a visit to Tremé.