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i was on Room 11
i am a single traveller, the room was clean, spacious, the bathroom look like renovated, and the small balcony is really pleasant
the street is full of life, but not noisy like hell.
the team is pleasant.
the hotel is...More
Toms Hotel has a laid back and quite berlinischer atmosphere.
I booked the room the day before and got a quite good deal. For this reason value for money was fine.
The hotel seems a little run down, but my room was spacious and with...More
They label themselves as an hotel, but beware this is NOT an hotel, they have rooms, bunk beds and studio apartments spread over at least 3 residential buildings in Motzstraße and they have a kind of shop, which they call the reception. Unlike real hotels,...More
Visited here in June 2018 the apartment was great very clean and tidy. Service provided by the reception staff was good and I would certainly recommend the place.
Lots of places to eat and very easy to access the underground and buses.
i know it’s not about WI-FI but we were allocated in the flat opposite the road and it was like the middle of nowhere. i couldn’t get any of the mobile providers signals on. the wifi was slow or didn’t work at all. most of...More
In 1963, Schöneberg was the centre of the political west, inspiring John F. Kennedy to choose this area to famously announce, "Ich bin ein Berliner." Times may have changed, but modern-day Schöneberg still pays tribute to its historical legacies. Once the richest city outside of Berlin proper, the area's affluent past is still visible in ornate housing facades dating back to the Gründerzeit of the 19th century, while
residents in fur coats walking their dogs or shopping in high-end KaDeWe continue the tradition with a modern flair. Schöneberg was also once the centre of the decadent and burlesque nightlife of the 1920s. It was here that Marlene Dietrich partied with Christopher Isherwood and the first gay bar in Germany was founded. Today, the gay community still revolves around Nollendorfplatz. The overground Ubahn station is even illuminated in rainbow colors, paying tribute to Schöneberg's progressive past.