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Stayed there in October. Was one of the cheapest places we could find at that time and location.
Pros: great location - 5mins walk from the Haymarket station, tram and buses stop. 15-20 minutes walk to Princess street and 20minutes walk to Usher Hall. Tesco&Co-Op...More
Nice room with comfy bed, kettle and tv, but more of a B&B, not hotel. Staff were friendly, and breakfast was alright! Fan in the window made lots of noise during the night with the wind, we stayed in room number 1.
Stayed here on 22 July 2017 this was our 5th visit to No.32, Coates Gardens, Edinburgh. We loved this B&B. BUT NOT ANYMORE . We rebooked for October before we left as Our Australian Relatives were coming in October. We phoned several times for confirmation...More
Never will be back, never will recommend.
-Not protected luggage storage
-No phone in room
-No shower soap
First of all, this is my first time traveling to Edinburgh. My friend and I prebooked what we thought would be...More
Just back from a weekend break in Edinburgh staying at the No 32 Hotel with my mother from Ireland. Absolutely brilliant stay the hotel was everything we needed. It's location is ideal as it's right off the train & tram station and also good location...More
US$64 - US$261 (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.