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If you have stayed in hostels with private rooms before, this one is average. The rooms are very small but have a table and chair. There are several outlets in each room which is helpful. The location is great, there is cheap parking available (C$12/day)...More
This place is just between a favelas and a youth hostel. The room for 2 was so little, you cannot move. They were no lavabo to brush your teeth. The corridor are narrow, you cannot bring your suitcase. They give you sheet, but you have...More
I stayed here a few years ago when I first visited Toronto. The staff was friendly although the hotel itself wasn't very appealing at all. However I was able to sleep well there without any major distractions. It is within walking distance of the rogers...More
The picture on the ex website or any other site is wrong. What you get is a dilapidated house, police cars on the street because of the drugs that are present in the area. Don't waste your money or time.
I have never...More
I booked this hotel via Expedia, arrived and was waiting 20 min to the host that eventually arrived, was extremely rude. We got single bed (without beddings, just mattress) instead of double bed that was promised, which of course wasnt suitable for a couple. I...More
US$41 - US$100 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Number of rooms
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Toronto's main Chinatown has the honor of being the largest in North America. Gaping down across Dundas Street West and Spadina Avenue, the area is a wonderful medley of shops and restaurants, busy signs and bright red gates, a destination for foodie fun. Chinatown's streets are always bustling, packed with people and outdoor stalls hawking fresh produce and products. The restaurants and authentic marketplaces
that shoulder in against each other display shining roast ducks and menus studded with dumplings and noodle bowls. The air is pervaded with music. different languages, and the smell of fried food and mouth-watering desserts. Chinatown's restaurants represent a broad range of fare, from traditional Szechuan and Shanghai foods, to other Asian delicacies, including some of the top Japanese, Vietnamese, and Korean spots in the city. Whether you're in the mood for a sit-down tea house or a bubble tea to go, Chinatown is the spot to enjoy an exciting walk and the promise of leaving satisfied.