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All reviewsgay scenedelivery trucksresidential streetdecent sizesmall supermarketcheap hoteltwo single bedsboiled eggslight sleeperhotel is situateda great staycity breakstayed for nightsyogurtwifibusesgerman
The reception is on the first floor, and the first struggle was talking to reception staff, as they didn't have any English and my German is not great. Eventually I got checked in and organised a car spot, paid for of course. As is usual,...More
The hotel is definitely no frills and don't come thinking you'll be taking away little bottles of shampoo and body wash.
Our room was compact but adequate for a city break where you'll be spending most of the day out and about.
The room was...More
We stayed here four days as a business trip, stay on Ambiente, because it was short way to our goal. Nearly metro, to airport about 30 min on the buss.
Double room what we get was average size, i think to small for two people....More
The photos on the website look better than reality. It's a cheap hotel, emergency use, just to have a place to sleep and not to enjoy. It was hard to find, public transport is not really near and locals do not know the name of...More
Stayed here to enjoy Berlin CSD - very close to all the various bars, can easily stumble back to your room from them!
Arrived very early (around 11am) - greeted by a nice blonde lady, English was average and broken but functional. Not able to...More
In 1963, Schöneberg was the centre of the political west, inspiring John F. Kennedy to choose this area to famously announce, "Ich bin ein Berliner." Times may have changed, but modern-day Schöneberg still pays tribute to its historical legacies. Once the richest city outside of Berlin proper, the area's affluent past is still visible in ornate housing facades dating back to the Gründerzeit of the 19th century, while
residents in fur coats walking their dogs or shopping in high-end KaDeWe continue the tradition with a modern flair. Schöneberg was also once the centre of the decadent and burlesque nightlife of the 1920s. It was here that Marlene Dietrich partied with Christopher Isherwood and the first gay bar in Germany was founded. Today, the gay community still revolves around Nollendorfplatz. The overground Ubahn station is even illuminated in rainbow colors, paying tribute to Schöneberg's progressive past.