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All reviewsno liftminute walkshared facilitiesshared bathroom and toiletviennese musicrick stevesbudget roombreakfast roomlarge roomquiet streetfirst floorshopping streetinner courtyardclose to public transportsmall hotelmuseum districtbreakfast is served
Good sized clean room with a view over the street. Quiet and comfortable. Good continental breakfast. I stayed here on my last visit to Vienna 20 years ago and glad I came back. Only a short bus ride from the centre and a better area...More
I want to start with the positives of Hotel Kraml. The location and room space we were given were the best aspects of our stay. Also the lady who served us breakfast was pleasant. The room was clean and we appreciated the supply of towels,...More
Family with three boys, aged 12, 11 and 9. We got two joined rooms, five single beds we could put together in lots of combinations, lots of living space, a huge bathroom (shower, not bath) and separate toilet. Easy to live in! Breakfast is continental,...More
This hotel is fantastic! It's crazy cheap, our room was huge (we were also upgraded for free!), the staff are very friendly and helpful and the included breakfast was perfect. It's on a quiet street but it's not far to walk to the museum district....More
The breakfast was the best part, lots of variety! The room could have been cleaner, especially the floors and bedsheets. This place is about a 10min walk from the U-line stations. If you keep the windows closed at night then you don't hear much noise...More
Vienna’s sixth district hosts high street shopping heaven and pedestrian area Mariahilfer Strasse. The weirdest local building is probably the city aquarium Haus des Meeres, housed in one of Vienna’s six remaining World War II defense towers, and topped with a rooftop bar that offers stunning views over Vienna and the centre. One of the most historic sites in the area is the passageway of 18th century Raimundhof with
its small shops and cafés. It leads from Mariahilfer Strasse to Windmühlgasse. For a glimpse into the world of early 19th century theater, visit Semperdepot, the former depository for theatre decoration, which now hosts art exhibitions and fairs.