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Dirty, dated,shower disgusting , dust everywhere, no hot water, We itched from the minute we got in the room to the minute we checked out, the photos on the website are totally false.Do not visit this place.The owner should be ashamed, it was like something...More
I stayed at the St Bernards house with a friend for a night out in the city. We were in the family room with a double bed and a single with private shower room. It was great for the price (£99 for a Saturday in...More
We stayed here during our trip in Edinburgh the place is Clean, the staff is quite kind and polite and the rooms are ok.
The only critic I have to do is the noise, many nights or early mornings there was too much noise and...More
This trip was a treat for my boyfriend who has never visited edinburgh. We booked through booking.com and due to the vip option we arranged for early check in (as we would be catching an early train and would want a brief rest when we...More
Stayed here for 1 night 22nd September 2017. They put us in room 5 which was a family room. A bit cramped with 1 double and 2 single beds. Only needed double bed. The carpet was dirty. So glad I took my slippers. Black mould...More
US$55 - US$236 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Number of rooms
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Just downhill of New Town and attractively straddling a river near the elegant Royal Botanic Garden, it’s small wonder that Stockbridge became one of the city’s first hip neighbourhoods. It’s now one of Edinburgh’s most desirable, though many bohemian touches have fallen away as its residents have matured and the area has gentrified. Some second-hand shops cling on, but mostly residents display refined tastes in basement
bistros, gastropubs, coffee and antique shops, boutiques and delis and at the Sunday farmers' market. A pleasant ten-minute walk away, along a leafy riverside path beside the gurgling Water of Leith, lies Dean Village. This sleepy neighborhood of medieval half-timbered houses still retains much of the village feel it had when watermills plied their trade here. Beyond, the wooded riverside path feels even more remote as it climbs to the sculpture gardens of the Scottish National Gallery of Modern Art.