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Once a year we organise a study trip to Berlin with our students. This hotel is a perfect spot for us to stay and from which we can visit the city easily. Normally we have breakfast nextdoors, somewhere in one of the Turkish bakeries in...More
Although neighbors can be a little noisy in the morning, the people at the front desk are kinda rude and the Wifi doesn't work on the 3rd floor, I enjoyed my stay here, is not the typical concept of a hostel, you can get a...More
Since everything was booked over a long weekend, we found this place as the cheapest option. The hostel was good. Positive sides are: big bathrooms and toilettes, you never have to wait for the shower, it's clean, location is perfect, lots of bars and restaurants...More
We were a big group of twenty people and they hosted us perfectly. Very clear where the rooms where located and very proper for a hostel. Also the street it was located in had a lot of nice cafes. And easy to reach the metro
Die Fabrik is really easy to find. It is a hotel and hostel. The wifi work really good. The reception guys are really cool and helpful. Near It you could find nice restaurants and the party area is really close walking distance. The toilets are...More
US$25 - US$101 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Number of rooms
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Berlin's revolutionary heart and immigrant roots can both be found in Kreuzberg, but this central neighbourhood is beginning a new chapter. In the 1950s and '60s, Turkish guest workers settled around Kottbusser Tor, while in the 1980s and '90s, rambunctious squatters and artists gathered to live a carefree life here. An old hospital even became a hotspot of riots between squatters and police. Today
you can still find the best kebabs in town and many underground clubs, but a lot has changed as well. The hospital has been transformed into an art center, and increasingly you will find new urban cafés, restaurants and designer shops. Rising housing prices and gentrification threaten the spirit of this area along the Spree River, but the neighbourhood’s legacy is upheld by a very engaged community fighting to preserve its rebellious identity.