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All reviewsno liftminute walkshared facilitiesshared bathroom and toiletviennese musicrick stevesbudget roombreakfast roomlarge roomquiet streetfirst floorshopping streetinner courtyardclose to public transportsmall hotelmuseum districtbreakfast is served
I stayed at Pension Kraml for four nights in August. It's walking distance from Westbahnhoff and the main shopping street, Mariahilferstrasse. I had a single room on the third floor. It was small but comfortable. Shower and toilet were nearby and were always clean. I...More
Unfortunately, we can't recommend this place to others.
The room we were given was on the 3rd floor with no elevator. It looked and smelled rather old (as did the whole hotel), had no TV, no WiFi reception. The shower douche was very poorly working....More
Pension Kraml (without a lift) is a very comfortable, reasonably priced place to stay in Vienna near two metro stops and walking distance to much. Exceptionally quiet, almost seemed no one else was staying there but us, though it was full. Good TV, wonderful breakfast,...More
As we were reaching Vienna by car, we were looking to a central hotel with availability of parking, and we found in Pension Kraml the perfect place. The prices are more than reasonable for the city (a double room with shower and basin – WC...More
We stayed here in June of 2007 and loved our large room on the first floor. We had an entry hall with large bathroom and toilet room opening off of it and then a large room overlooking the courtyard so it was extremely quiet. The...More
Vienna’s sixth district hosts high street shopping heaven and pedestrian area Mariahilfer Strasse. The weirdest local building is probably the city aquarium Haus des Meeres, housed in one of Vienna’s six remaining World War II defense towers, and topped with a rooftop bar that offers stunning views over Vienna and the centre. One of the most historic sites in the area is the passageway of 18th century Raimundhof with
its small shops and cafés. It leads from Mariahilfer Strasse to Windmühlgasse. For a glimpse into the world of early 19th century theater, visit Semperdepot, the former depository for theatre decoration, which now hosts art exhibitions and fairs.