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This hotel is an uphill walk to the Rep Theatre which is where I was attending a conference which made the walk about 17 minutes. The site looks like it was built as temporary buildings some time ago but the rooms are functional student bedroom type accommodation. My room access card reprogrammed ...
Lovely home/ b&b, extremely clean and tidy with kind welcoming owners who did not 'over host'. We'd had a very long day and where welcomed, shown straight to our room and left to our own devices, we were offered to go and use the lounge downstairs but we were so tired we headed straight to bed. Breakfast ...
A short walk from Birmingham New Street and therefore an ideal place to stopover on business. Cabin style rooms without windows seem a little odd but it had all that was needed, including crucially free wifi, at a great price. There was also space in and around reception to lounge in armchairs or ...
Had booked 2 rooms at the old crown for a night as we were seeing a gig. Great location, amazing quirky pub, comfy beds, lovely bar and bar staff too. Would definitely stay here again.
Stayed here with my mum in April 2017. Lovely hotel. Spotlessly clean. Staff were extremely helpful and friendly. Rooms were clean. Beds were comfy. But one BIG BIG downfall. The noise from the nearby club was unbearable. When we checked in we were told we'd been allocated a quiet room. It was not ...
Wifi connection in my room was very good. Friendly staff who cook a great breakfast. Cereal and fruit also available. Shower in room very easy to use and bed was comfortable.
From budget friendly contemporary hotels within easy reach of the motorway, to conveniently located city centre accommodation close to a wide array of attractions, Birmingham, England's second city, has an excellent variety of value-for-money two star hotels to choose from. Many provide free WiFi access and 24-hour receptions, and most are within easy reach of the city's main railway stations, which offer fast links to London, Manchester and dozens of other cities and towns across the country.
Birmingham is famed for its Symphony Hall, which organises many world-class concerts throughout the year, from pop to classical music. The city is also home to the National Sea Life Centre, where you can observe dozens of exhibitions of marine and freshwater life from all over the world. In the attractive model village of Bournville, you can visit magnificent Cadbury World, where you can learn about the history of the world's most famous chocolate brand and the Cadbury family who created the purpose-built community for its workers.
The city is also noted for its Museum and Art Gallery, which is one of Britain's leading art galleries, featuring an outstanding collection of historic, art-related, industrial, social and archaeological artefacts. Nearby you can find pleasant two star hotels such as the nitenite cityhotels Birmingham, and a wide variety of restaurants serving all kinds of delicious international cuisine.
After you've checked in at your two star hotel, you could spend some time at the iconic Bull Ring, which is one of the main focal points of the second city. This site was already a busy market by the Middle Ages, although the current shopping complex was completed in 2003 and now welcomes millions of visitors annually. See the enormous Bronze Bull near the Rotunda, and visit the famous Selfridges department store that was built with 15,000 aluminium disks.
Birmingham is famed for Sutton Park, which is in the city's leafy northeastern suburbs and is one of the largest urban parks in Europe at 2,000 acres. Welcoming more than two million visitors each year, it is the perfect location for summer picnics, bird watching, cycling and jogging, and is also a Site of Special Scientific Interest. Better still, it's only a short drive of train journey from value-for-money two star hotels such as the Hotel Campanile Birmingham near Aston University.
This fascinating exhibition gallery, in the trendy Chinese Quarter and close to various hotels, is a testament to the city's remarkable industrial heritage. It features the last surviving ‘back-to-back’ houses that were built across Birmingham to accommodate its rapidly growing population during the Industrial Revolution and support its pioneering industries.
Also conveniently located close to plenty of two star hotels and bed and breakfast establishments, the Museum of the Jewellery Quarter offers an intriguing glimpse into Birmingham's profound jewellery heritage. At its peak, the second city employed around 30,000 people in the jewellery industry, and also played a leading role in the global pen trade.