Bengaluru M.G. Road Hotels
Running between Trinity Circle and Anil Kumble Circle, the Mahatma Ghandi or M.G. Road area is the heart of Bengaluru’s business and entertainment zone and one of the most happening destinations in the city.
As one of Bengaluru’s busiest thoroughfares, M.G. Road is home to two metro stations – M.G. Road and Trinity – as well as dozens of restaurants, bars, shops, banks, office buildings, coffee houses and hotels.
Hotels around M.G. Road
Expedia has an extensive range of accommodation in around M.G. Road, so use the map to find accommodation in your preferred location. You’ll see choices from well known brands like Marriott, Taj, Royal Orchid and Hyatt Hotels, along with a great selection of independently owned and operated hotels in various styles and price brackets.
Whether you’re looking for luxury business accommodation, hotels with spas, or a place to stay for the whole family, you’re bound to find what you’re looking for around M.G. Road.
Choose simple two-star budget accommodation in unassuming tower blocks or modern, mid-range hotels with meeting rooms and conference venues, or go for top-end four- and five-star resorts with grand public spaces, sought-after restaurants, luxury spa and leisure facilities as well as state-of-the-art guest rooms and suites.
Best Places to Experience Nature in Bengaluru
Other than its first-rate shopping, drinking and dining scene, Bengaluru’s highlights include its many parks and gardens. Historic Cubbon Park is known as the city’s green lung, and is popular with families, nature lovers, workers on lunch breaks, and early morning walkers.
At Cubbon Park, you can see the High Court buildings, an aquarium, the Press Club and the Central Library, but the park is equally loved for its lush greenery, quiet corners and numerous exotic trees.
Nearby, the Lalbagh Botanical Garden is one of Bengaluru’s main tourist attractions, and houses a glasshouse modelled on London’s Crystal Palace. It's also home to the largest collection of tropical plants in India, and the rock formation known as the Lalbagh Rock, which is supposedly 3,000 million years old.