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Lisa and Raqkel at the bistro. Took very good care of me. I arrived early and was declined an early checking. I was not happy about it. I got breakfast to kill time. these ladies provided great service.
The hotel is beautiful and classic... The customer service skills were awesome... Keisha was a great help as she gave us sites around town to visit in addition to information regarding the parade routes for Mardi Gras... Our room was warm and inviting and has...More
Hotel room was clean, nice New Orleans feel with the exposed brick and unique feel at the entrance. The front desk person, Keisha made us feel right at home and provided excellent customer service. Hotel is close to everything you like to do in New...More
Kenya was very helpful to my sister and I, as well as everyone in my party. She went out of her way to help us in whatever way she could and we needed. I want her supervisor(s) to know that I would recommend this hotel...More
Thank you for letting us stay in this room.
Love Elyse Stuber
(I was tired)
P.S. We got in at 1 AM on Sunday, and we had some problems with our reservation, but Makita fixed it for us. Thanks again, Walter Stuber (Elyse's dad)
Once a thriving industrial zone, today this district is home to a buzzing arts scene with an amazing assortment of galleries, boutiques, and studios having moved in and set up shop throughout the disused warehouses for which the area is so well known. Much of the art you'll come across here is local in scope, ownership and inspiration. However, among the many old brick warehouses are modern structures of steel and
glass housing large-scale cultural institutions of national prominence such as the National World War II Museum, the Contemporary Arts Center, and the Ogden Museum of Southern Art. Just as eye catching as what’s on view inside the galleries and museums is the chance to see your ship come in at the Julia Street Cruise Terminal, which serves as a wistful reminder of the city’s historic maritime prominence.