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Its a shame, because this is an ok hotel. The room was nice, shower great, and the woman who runs the place was very nice and helpful. Unfortunately this was all let down by, as people have mentioned on here before, an owner with no...More
Close to the main routes in and around Edinburgh, lovely cobbled Street, typical of the local architecture
clean and friendly, nice breakfast.
Room on the small side,very warm, en suiite small, very noisy when next door flushed the loo!
This is an historic property, a well located B&B with reasonable access to most of the city you would want to visit. The staff were great and very helpful. If booking a room here do NOT get a basement room which we were unfortunate to...More
The hotel is in a good location close to hay market train and tram and about a 20 min walk to princes street.
The staff were very nice and it was lovely how breakfast was included.
There were some slight negatives for us:
Stayed at No.32 in December.
Very reasonably priced, clean, small, but practical room. Surprisingly quiet for being so close to City Centre. We were on the top floor which would be a fair climb for someone older or less able. Great view from the room,...More
US$ 88 - US$ 233 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Number of rooms
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Prevailing winds meant that most cities that grew in industrial Britain had their most desirable neighbourhoods to the west – upwind of factory fumes. Edinburgh was no exception, with its wealthiest citizens settling in its West End and leaving behind grand Georgian townhouses, private gardens and genteel crescents. These backstreets remain as dignified and sleepy as ever, and most of the action here lies along
the district’s busy main roads. Lothian Road connects to southern Edinburgh and harbors a vague entertainment district: three theatres and the city’s main indie cinema. All attract a select crowd, the sort who appreciate the Saturday Edinburgh’s Farmers’ Market around the corner. The West End’s other great thoroughfare, Shandwick Place, is dominated by trams trundling out to the suburbs and airport, and shoppers picking up last-minute items before hopping aboard.