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Close to the city centre. Breakfast was plentiful and lovely Only downfall was lack of parking to the hotel
A very conveniently placed hotel, close to restaurants, bars and opera house/cinema. Also very close to City Hall and the bus station (with direct links to the airports). The hotel was very clean and well presented and the staff were friendly and helpful. We didn't eat in the hotel but only because ...
Ibis hotels are simple...clean, well-designed, great price. As long as you are not planning to spend a lot of time in your room, they have everything you need. This one is in a great location within walking distance to the Cathedral district, shopping, the hop on, hop off bus. There are also some ...
A really nice and friendly place. My room was basic but warm and clean, with everything I wanted. A simple but good breakfast, cooked to perfection, was included in the price, and the use of dining room facilities for those who want it. The place was busy but the service was very efficient and friendly. ...
We were flying out early the next morning and due to adverse weather conditions at home, we decided to stay overnight close to the airport. Found this hotel on the Internet and from the minute we arrived, Avril in reception was on the ball and made us feel at home. We had an evening meal and breakfast ...
Hotel in good location for sightseeing, we walked to all the major attractions. When checking in the receptionist couldn't have been friendlier or more helpful, giving us a map and marking on it the best things to see and do. The map even listed recommended local eating places even though the hotel ...
Belfast is the largest city in Northern Ireland and its capital. It is located on the east coast of the country, on the floodplain of the River Lagan, and it attracts over seven million visitors every year. Some are drawn by the chance to experience the famous Irish craic, some by the city’s growing reputation as a centre for international business and others by the rich history of a place that has changed dramatically over the centuries.
You’ll be spoilt for choice when it comes to accommodation. If you don’t have the budget to revel in four or five star luxury, or would simply rather have more cash left over to spend on exploring the city itself, there is a plethora of three star accommodation within the centre of the city and slightly outside. Whether you want the certainty of a national chain, the quirkiness of a locally run bed and breakfast or the reliable comfort of a family guesthouse, you’ll be able to find a three star bedroom to suit your needs.
One of the things Belfast is justly famous for is a lively, raucous, nightlife. Booking a three star hotel in the centre of the city will mean you’re just a short walk – or even stagger – away from some of the best pubs, clubs and bars in the UK. At the end of a night sipping Guinness, carousing with friendly locals or sampling a few single malts, you’ll be grateful that your hotel room is just a few minutes away.
One of the advantages of a night out in Belfast is the sheer range on offer. The Crown on Great Victoria Street, for example, was first built as a coaching house in the 1820s serving gin to thirsty travellers to and from Dublin. Now fully restored to its original tiled splendour, it is the only working pub in the UK to be owned by the National Trust.
The Cathedral Quarter, around St. Anne’s Cathedral, is home to a selection of some of the more bohemian, hip and stylish bars in the centre of Belfast. The Duke of York is one of the most famous Cathedral Quarter pubs, boasting a huge selection of Irish whiskey and live music at the weekends. Just outside the Cathedral Quarter is the Sunflower, a former traditional bar now converted into a venue celebrating craft ale and traditional folk music.
If you plan on spending the night exploring some of the drinking establishments of central Belfast, all just a stroll from your hotel bedroom door, the chances are you’ll also want to dine as well, and the choice is equally eclectic and satisfying. From traditional British fish and chips to simple pizza all the way up to high end dining, the choice is yours.
Whether you want a delicious sandwich by the roaring fire of a friendly pub, or cocktails and Asian cuisine in the ultra-stylish The Apartment, in Donegall Square, you’ll find a plateful that perfectly meets your needs.
Belfast offers the warmest of welcomes throughout the year, and the range of three star hotels, guesthouses and bed and breakfasts means you’re never far away from something to see, do, eat and drink. Visit in May for the annual Blues on the Bay music festival, June for the aquatic spectacle of the Tall Ships Races and April to enjoy the Belfast Film Festival.