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I came to New Orleans for an academic conference. While other participants stayed at the Hilton or the Marriot and never left the air conditioned corporate sterility, I stayed at the St.Charles. Every morning, had coffee at the guesthouse, rode the streetcar to within three...More
It sounds and looks good on-line, but it is not a charming old hotel; it is three buildings cobbled together (badly). Our room was filthy and the towels were paper thin. Breakfast was "continental" - read that as pop tarts and Little Debbie snack foods....More
1 Thank kateleo54
Response from dhilton111, Owner at St. Charles Guest HouseResponded 9 July 2011
Thank you for the time and effort to review. We are sorry that you felt you did not receive a
good value. Rates vary according to many things, especially during special events. We do however, provide special rates to our volunteers, who work rehabilitating our...More
This place is so charming. It's in the Lower Garden District of New Orleans and you feel like you are right in the middle of all the hustle and bustle of the Big Easy. I traveled with a group of 10 and the Owner, Dennis...More
My husband and I took a long weekend in New Orleans back in January. We had accommodations for two of our evenings at our usual place, but needed a place to stay the first night there. After looking at reviews, we chose the St. Charles...More
I was due to stay at St. Charles Guesthouse during my short research break to New Orleans earlier this month. The owners could not have been more accommodating in all our correspondence, I was really disappointed that eventually my plans changed at the last minute...More
Head to the Garden District for the full-on New Orleans experience replete with quaintly clanking streetcars, proudly grandiose antebellum mansions, picture perfect avenues lined with live oaks loaded down with Spanish moss, and a wealth of beautiful churches and many more architectural marvels. Even a brief excursion here makes plain why it’s called the Garden District. So, when you visit be sure to give
yourself ample time for admiration at a languidly slow pace befitting such gentile strand of riverside living and to allow you to maximize each opportunity to stop and smell the roses – and whichever other blooms you might come across. While taking it all in, you’d do well to dine at one of the city’s most beloved destinations for regional cuisine. Gourmands from far and wide (and right round the corner) swear the age-old Commander’s Palace is the best restaurant in town – and have been doing so since it opened back in 1880.