Hostellerie Sarrasine (Replonges, France)
Planning a recent journey south to Provence, my wife and I scanned the web and picked the Sarrasine as a suitable stopover according to our own well-worn criteria: it was a little off the autoroute, but not too far off; it was not in a town centre where safe parking might be difficult; it was not too large, nor part of a chain; it ... offered a swimming-pool and its own restaurant; and it had about it just a hint of the unusual. These criteria do not always produce the desired result, but generally they have a good record, and just occasionally they truly come up trumps, as they did in the case of the Sarrasine.
* The Sarrasine...
...is a small hotel (just seven bedrooms), converted from a 17th century farmhouse built in local style, including the distinctive capped chimney-stacks known as sarrasines, from which it takes its name. The locality in question, known as Bresse, lies between Burgundy and the Swiss border, though the Sarrasine's nearest town of substance is Macon, just three kilometres away over the river Saone and indisputably in Burgundy.
The hotel is enclosed in its own lush garden, which shields it from the road that passes by the gates. We were not disturbed by passing traffic overnight. The bedrooms are arranged in a wing, maybe an extension, to the main building, those on the ground floor having doors opening onto the garden with their own sitting area outside. Concealed behind further trees and shrubbery is the swimming pool. Much of the extension is clad with ivy, and there are potted plants and hanging-flower baskets everywhere, creating a green and rustic ambience. Chickens peck around the edges of the lawn.
* On arrival...
...at the Sarrasine we were immediately struck by the traditional style of the décor and furnishings. Some of it is tasteful, some of it is of good solid antique quality, but these are not the defining characteristics, since some of it is neither of those things. What unifies and justifies the eclectic ensemble is that it is all supremely and archetypically French. Staying at the Sarrasine was sometimes like replaying a slide-show of memories from four decades' experience of French hotels, or of the more congenial ones among them anyway.
From behind the heavy wooden reception desk, we were warmly welcomed by Madame. As in many family-run hotels in France, the kitchen at the Sarrasine seems to be the husband's domain, 'front of house' the wife's, though here the roles are at least to some extent interchangeable, perhaps because there is little in the way of supporting staff. She pays our French (or, at least, my wife's French) the compliment of conversing in that language, though it later transpires that she also speaks excellent English (and perfect German, unsurprisingly, since she is German by birth, the only non-French aspect of the hotel!)
She shows us to our...
...which is spacious, big enough to include an extra bed, on which we park our luggage, in an alcove under an oak beam. It's just as well that there is plenty of space, since much of it is filled with furniture, in the same style - or melange of styles - as that in the main reception rooms. There are two leather-covered armchairs, a carved wood wardrobe, a matching cabinet concealing a mini-bar, a desk and chair, more chairs, a chest of drawers, bedside tables and reading lights. The double-bed is surmounted by a rather magnificent headboard, mahogany inset with a tapestry panel displaying a courtly 18th-century scene. The wallpaper, by contrast, displays a rather ordinary floral pattern, but is offset by a mirror with an ornate gilt surround and further embroidered pictures. The room is carpeted, and curtained in some semi-transparent patterned material, with shutters to exclude the light.
Finally and seemingly entirely out of character with the rest of the décor is a large modern flat-screen TV, which proved to provide excellent reception across a range of satellite channels including BBC World. Similarly, the free WiFi on offer worked smoothly throughout our stay, something that is not always the case in French hotels, whatever they promise.
* En Suite...
...is the bathroom, clad in two contrasting patterns of bluish tiles, with a blue double basin, bidet and bath set. Another gilt-framed mirror hangs above the basin. The bath has a curtain to guard against splashing from the built-in shower. For the windows, there are not just one but two sets of curtains, as well as the inevitable shutters. It would be misleading to say that the overall effect is stylish, let alone chic, but it certainly creates an atmosphere, and in terms of function, everything works. Ditto the loo, which has its own separate cubicle. Soap, shower gel and shampoo were of good quality. The towels were soft and amply sized, including the extra towels on hand for use at the swimming pool.
* Before dinner...
...we took an aperitif on the terrace overlooking the garden, a pleasant setting in which to recover from the day's travelling. My wife has a penchant for fizzy wine before a meal, and I would be the last to question her preference, though I have some sympathy for small hotels/restaurants that are faced with it. Once opened, a bottle of fizzy wine does not keep well and if they have no further demand for it that evening, a glassful will not represent a very profitable sale. On both of our stays at the Sarrasine (yes, we changed our original plans to stop there again on our return north) a fresh bottle of Crèmante de Bourgogne was unhesitatingly opened for her, and very tasty it was. I can vouch for this, since on the second occasion I switched to it from my usual beer and did not regret doing so.
With the aperitif was served a copious plate of varied and tasty amuses bouches, which we restrained ourselves from finishing, reserving our appetites for the meal.
...is served in one of those French dining rooms where everything seems contrived to put you at your ease and focus your attention on the food. Discreetly low-lit, though with plenty of illumination falling where it matters, on the table-tops (having lots of lamps but none of them excessively bright seems to be a feature throughout the Sarrasine); comfy chairs; pink damask table-clothes and napkins; good quality tableware. There are only ten or a dozen tables, and they are well-spaced out so conversations remain private. The centre of the room is dominated by a long, narrow serving-table, which is in turn dominated by an enormous vase of artificial, but tastefully artificial, flowers. Tout à fait français.
Typically for France, the dinner menu offers a limited range of set-piece 'formules', or à la carte. The featured Formule Terroir (regional selection) at 34Euro comprises Escargots de Bourgogne to start, Poulet de Bresse as a main course, with either local cheeses or a (rather un-local) Tarte Tatin to follow. A limited selection? In theory but not in practice, since we found that equivalent dishes could be substituted from the à la carte range for the same set price. If you had a truly vast appetite and wanted to be more elaborate, you could opt for the fancy five course gourmet menu at 49Euro. Alternatively, there is a vegetarian/organic Formule Bio at 29Euro, a simplified Formule Expresse at 22Euro, and a child's menu at 15Euro.
I've never been keen on snails and arranged to have melon with port (a whole charentais melon, perfectly ripe) as a starter instead, while my wife had a green salad with walnuts, which she judged excellent. The Bresse region is noted for its poulet, and we had already seen from the trophies and certificates displayed that the Sarrasine had won prizes for its interpretation, so we went for that, and very delicious it was, reminding one of the days when even in Britain chicken used to have a distinctive flavour of its own rather than being mass-produced white meat. Equally delicious Lyonnais potatoes, cauliflower, tomato and salad provided an ideal accompaniment. Other mains, had we so chosen from the à la carte, were local fillet steak, which looked superb, or scallops flambéed in cognac. Tempted though I was by the cheese-board, the Tarte Tatin seemed a lighter way to round off the meal. Well, perhaps just a shade lighter, though it came garnished with ice-cream, Crème Chantilly and fruit.
From a list focussed on local wines (and what better locality on which to focus?) we chose a Beaujolais Rosé at 22Euro, primarily because in a lifetime of Beaujolais drinking we'd never come across the rosé version before, and found it very palatable and a good accompaniment for the chicken, though another time we'd probably revert to red.
...is served in a separate breakfast room adjacent to reception and sporting similar décor. As with dinner, a healthy appetite is needed to do it justice. To start: squeezed-to-order fruit juice, or just the fruit if you prefer, or both, cereal if you want it, a range of yoghurts, flavoured or au natur. Bread: two types of home-baked as well as baker's baguette, with butter, cheese and a range of honeys and jams to accompany - a range so extensive that it is brought over on a separate trolley to avoid cluttering the table. Something more substantial? Eggs prepared to order, which on our second visit I declined, and was offered 'some ham' as an alternative. This I accepted and was brought a plate loaded not just with ham but varied charcuterie that probably would have sustained both of us for a picnic lunch. Something sweet to round off? A basket of fresh viennoisserie - croissants, pains au chocolat, pains au raisins, brioche - all apparently in perfect condition, though we didn't manage to sample them all. And, needless to say, strong piquant coffee, piping hot. A marvellous breakfast, and well worth 14.50Euro.
The Sarrasine is in the village of Replonges, which puts it on the wrong side of the river Saone from the main A6 autoroute south, but it can easily be reached by diverting just one junction's worth onto the A40 heading towards Geneva, or by driving through the interesting old town of Macon itself, which is worth an hour or two of anyone's time to look around. There are other sights worth seeing in the vicinity, but I suspect most visitors will stop here, as we did, en route to somewhere else.
* Value for money...
...is sometimes a tricky thing to gauge. The room-rate we paid (in July, high season) was 115Euro. Add in the meals and you'll readily see that the bill ended up at over 200Euro on each occasion. For a stopover on the long trek through France we could certainly have found somewhere adequate more cheaply. Equally, we could have paid more for somewhere fancier, and had no better, very probably worse, an experience. We could well understand why a hotel of the Sarrasine's size could not cheaply maintain its high standards in the things that mattered to us - quality of food, comfort, character - and were happy to be paying for those things rather than for posh pretension or trendy modernity.
That, though, is a matter of personal taste, and our taste may be eccentric or outdated. Having just had a look on Tripadvisor, I find mixed opinions on the Sarrasine - some like mine extolling it as a genuine find, but one or two judging it limited and over-priced for what it has to offer. Perhaps they just don't "get it", or perhaps I don't. But I can only offer my own opinion, which is that for charm, warmth of welcome, attentiveness, quiet efficiency and tasty fare in pleasant surroundings, the Sarrasine is a quintessential example of all that makes the best family-run French hotels so well worth staying at, and worth paying the requisite rate to help preserve.
© Also published with photos on Ciao UK under the name torr, 2013
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Sheraton Fallsview Hotel and Conference Center (Niagra Falls, Canada)
A number of months ago my husband and I made the decision to travel to the United States for a fortnight stay along the East Coast. Whilst there, we hoped to visit a number of cities and landmarks one of which included the infamous Niagara Falls. It is always helpful to speak to people who have stayed in an area before making any snap ... decisions, and when discussing Niagara with a relative we were advised to stay on the Canadian side of the falls as oppose to the American side as, we were told, this would give us better views and accessibility to the falls.
All the hotels with views of the falls were expensive, however as this was a once in a lifetime opportunity we didn't mind spending the additional money getting a good view. Now I like to ensure that I thoroughly research all the local hotels in the area before I make a booking and, as we both wanted a room with a view of the falls, we were really looking at either the Marriot or Sheraton options as they were the only ones who had good rooms available on our dates.
We eventually settled on the Sheraton as it promised both a luxurious stay and had a decent view over the American side of the falls. As an added bonus, the hotel often features in tourists photos of Niagara and therefore promised to be slap bang in the middle of all the action.
For anyone who has visited Niagara Falls, the majority of decent hotels are located on a strip of road which runs parallel to the length of river which the falls run into. Crossing over the border from America to Canada is quite easy in my experience, and it is only a five minute drive through the border crossing to arrive at the Sheraton Hotel. Whilst travelling in America we were lucky enough to hire a Sat Nav and without it travelling would not have been nearly as easy. This guided us up to the entrance of the hotel without a problem.
~First Impressions and Parking~
Upon arriving at the hotel the road outside was incredibly busy and we were guided by one of the hotels valets into a small parking area around the side of the building. This is a temporary parking area, so we were told to check in to the hotel before returning to our car and taking it round to the permanent car park. Getting out of the car, a set of sliding doors led us into the lobby of the hotel. I am usually someone who does not take first impressions lightly and I found the lobby area of this hotel slightly dark when compared to others that I have stayed in. This factor was probably not helped by the fact that there were dozens of tourists awaiting a coach trip sat around the lobby which immediately made the area feel crowded and slightly cramped.
Check in was very easy to do and we were handed the keys to the room that we had specifically booked quickly and without question. At this point the polite lady told us about the parking rates for the hotel, which I had checked before we left England. However for the purposes of this review these rates were $20 for self parking and $30 for valet parking. Being that I wasn't going to spend more money for a two minute walk we opted for the self parking and for this we were given a map together with paper ticket with which to enter the car park.
Parking for this hotel is actually located a couple of buildings down the road from the hotel and comes in the form of a multi-storey car park. The bottom half of this car park is divided in two halves with one serving as an area specifically for valet parked vehicles and the other for self park with all the additional floors being for self parking only. Entering the car park via an entrance with a machine barrier we were issued with a second parking ticket with which to settle up at the end of our stay, however we had been advised by the hotel to bin this ticket and use the one issued by them only.
With the car safely stowed we removed our luggage from the car and returned to the hotel to check out our room. From the outside the hotel certainly looked grand and stood out along the busy street with its blue tinted windows and imposing height.
At the point of check in we were told that our room was located on the seventh floor. Rather naively we assumed that this was quite high up and it wasn't until we got inside one of the many elevators that we realised how many floors there actually were. As it worked out our floor was roughly half way up the building one the same level as the outside swimming pool and this was adequate for our needs. We had booked an "American Falls View" which housed two queen sized beds and so I was keen to check it out.
The room was accessible via a swipe card and the green light told us that we could enter. Upon entering our room I was very pleased with our accommodation. The room housed two queen sized beds and had a good sized bath room with bath and shower, plenty of white towels and areas for storage throughout. The décor for this room was modern and fresh with dark wooden items of furniture, cream walls and crisp white bedding. An extra bonus for me was the armchair overlooking the view of the falls together with an electric fireplace which added a homely touch. In terms of electrical items our room had a large television in the bedroom together with a smaller one in the bathroom. Despite this our room lacked a safe and we were advised to leave any valuables in the lobby safe. This was disappointing in my opinion but something that seemed standard in all the hotels we stayed in during this trip.
In terms of refreshments we had two complimentary bottles of water in our room which were replaced when we had used them and we also had a coffee maker with Starbucks coffee. I am a bit wary of all the extras that are so often charged by hotels and so being that the water had a complimentary label on it and the coffee didn't we failed to use the coffee during our stay.
I was a little bit sceptical about the view we might get from our room as often hotel photos can be based on a best case scenario. However, I was not disappointed with our view. From the minute we entered the room the floor to ceiling windows which ran along the front of the room gave us an exceptional view of the American falls together with the immaculate gardens which led down to them. This was particularly nice at night when we could relax in front of a stunning view with the falls lit up.
There are actually two falls which make up the Niagara Falls which I wasn't aware at the time of booking. To the left is the American Falls and this was the area which we could view from our hotel room. Although this is a wide stretch of waterfall is isn't as high as the main falls but nonetheless it is still pretty spectacular. To the right is Horseshoe Falls and this is the main area where the boats circulate. This was not immediately visible from our hotel room but peering around to the right we could partially see an area of mist which looked like steam and indicated where the larger falls were.
Unlike other hotels I have stayed in, this hotel lacked the door tag that we often hang on our room door to ask for it to be cleaned. Despite this, our room was cleaned well on both two nights of our stay. This is a nice luxury to have whilst on holiday, and when we returned to our room at the end of the first day the beds had been made, towels folded and hung up and everything looked clean and sparkly.
~Restaurants and Breakfast~
This hotel has a couple of restaurants with which to choose your meal options should you wish and these offer a number of food options which would suit most palettes. In addition to these, there is room service available which were available at a small service charge of $3. Breakfast was not included in our room rate and I failed to see it on any of the room options which caused a bit of consternation at the time of booking. However it is served for an additional charge in the hotels main restaurant and serves continental and hot food options. As we didn't sample the food during our time at the Sheraton I am unable to comment on the quality but having checked the prices it is quite expensive and you should expect to pay around $12 for a plate of hot food.
In addition to the restaurants there is a Starbucks in the lobby of the hotel together with a number of restaurant chains around the back of the hotel. Whilst I considered this a bonus when I booked our trip I had not considered that the Starbucks would be open to all and not just guest of the hotel and this does encourage the lobby area to get quite busy during the day. Not only this but the prices for Starbucks were quite extravagant with a standard coffee being around $5.50 which I considered quite expensive.
The Sheraton is very conveniently situated along the river of the falls and is within short walking distance of the major tourist areas. There are some lovely landscaped gardens to the front of the hotel and these make a lovely backdrop for photos when capturing the falls. To the right of the hotel the area for buying tickets for the Maid of the Mist tours is about a five minute walk away, whilst the main information centre and Horseshoe Falls took approximately fifteen minutes to walk to. Around the back of the hotel there are a number of restaurants and fast food outlets and these include the Rainforest Café, Wendy's, Burger King and a large Italian. Although we found food to be expensive in Canada, it was nice to have such a variety of eateries within such a short walking distance.
Something that I wasn't aware of before we went to Niagara was the tackiness of the town. There are a number of funfair attractions and Ripley's which are not visible from the front of the hotel but did cheapen the overall feel of the place in my opinion.
We stayed for two nights at the Sheraton and must admit that this was sufficient time to see all that the immediate area had to offer. Check out was easy as we simply presented our room key to the lady at reception and she advised us of the additional charge for car parking. Something that we found quite deceptive was the parking rates, which although stated at check in did not include for local tax which was 15% extra.
Once checked out we went and found our car in the large multi storey. It is worth taking note of the floor as it is quite a large car park. The car park was served by lifts which took us and our luggage up to our floor quickly and we drove out, handing the prepaid ticket to the parking attendant as we left.
~Price and Availability~
For our two night stay we did check around a number of comparison websites before buying as we like to ensure we get the best value for money. The Sheraton was included on a number of holiday websites including Expedia, Last Minute and Travel Republic. It is worth commenting that you pay more for a room with a view so it is worth upgrading in my opinion.
As we had a voucher to spend at Expedia we did choose to purchase our room booking there. This cost us £376.98 for the two nights working out at an average of £188.49 per night. In my opinion this is a lot to pay for a hotel room which didn't even include parking or breakfast, however as this was a once I a lifetime trip and the view was very special so I was willing to fork out.
This was a lovely hotel from which to view the falls in my opinion and was very central to the main attractions. In addition our stay was comfortable, with a lovely spacious room, comfortable beds, helpful staff, regular cleaning and a great view. The things which let this hotel down in my opinion were the hotel lobby which was beginning to look a touch crowded and dated, the additional tax which was charged on everything, the expensive meal options, the lack of a safe and the additional cost of parking which is normally included in most hotels I have stayed in.
As a result of this review, it is quite hard to give an accurate score as it would be handy in this instance to be able to award a score halfway between 3 and 4. However, based on the cost of staying at this hotel I will be awarding it three stars.
I do recommend this hotel but you should be prepared to pay a number of extras should you stay there.
I hope this review has been of some help and thanks for reading! x
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Hotel Raphaël (Italy)
=This review is for the restaurant situated in Hotel Raphael - I did not stay in the rooms= On my recent trip to Rome, I wanted to go out for a really posh meal with my boyfriend where money was no object for one night only. We are only students so this is a very rare occasion for us, but it was my birthday just before we ... left and my Mum gave me a bit of money to treat ourselves.
I did a bit of a Google and found this Hotel restaurant. The menu is organic vegetarian with a few fish specialities - the Chef believes very strongly in organic vegetarian food for its health and environmental benefits. As a vegetarian with a passion for organic food it sounded perfect - and it was a nice posh place which was even better! I found it had a gorgeous rooftop terrace overlooking Piazza Navona so I sent them an e-mail asking to book a table for 7.30 (a little early for Rome - but I get hungry early!!) on the rooftop terrace. They quickly responded informing me they had received my booking and that my place on the rooftop terrace would be subject to the weather.
Upon our arrival in Rome we were very disappointed with the weather - it was very cloudy and there were frequent rain showers. I was gutted and all I could think about was my rooftop terrace meal! At 7pm on the night of our booking I received a phone call from the manager informing me they had taken the decision to close the rooftop terrace to diners because of the weather, but I would be very welcome in the inside restaurant. Obviously I was upset, but I think I'd already resigned myself to the fact we were eating inside!
The hotel is just outside Piazza Navona (near the Pantheon) on the North-Western corner. You can get the 64 bus from Termini station, but there isn't really a close Metro Station. The building is covered in thick green plants creeping up right to the top floor with lots of fairy lights intertwined - it's really beautiful. Everything inside is very gilded and intricate in true Roman fashion. Upon arrival we went to reception where they asked for our restaurant booking and photocopied both our I.Ds for some reason.
We were a little early for our meal so we went to the roof terrace just for the view - it was a great view! There were a few people there having drinks, but the rain started pretty soon after so I imagine they were moments away from rushing inside! If you just want a nice drink with a view I'd definitely recommend this rooftop terrace when the weather's right!
We walked past some of the rooms on our way up to the roof terrace and they did look very posh! Way out of my price range so I can't imagine you'll be seeing a review of the rooms from me anytime soon!
It's worth noting that the toilets are very fancy! One of the nicest toilet I've ever been in (The Park Lane Hotel in London would have to be my favourites though), but as an Eco-Warrior I was disappointed to see the only way to dry your hands was with a proper hand towel that you take out the basket, use yourself and then throw in the laundry basket! I visited the toilet 3 times (lots of Prsecco) and there is no way I'm making them wash 3 decent sized towels every time I dry my hands.
We went back down to the ground floor where the restaurant is situated and were welcomed in a very friendly manner. We were first in so had our choice of table and were brought the menus over. There were no specials which I was surprised at, but there was lots of choice on the menu so I wasn't bothered.
We had a few different waiters serve us throughout the night and all were very friendly and professional. At every course we were told what we were eating and they explained all the different flavours we would experience.
Our drinks were constantly topped up for us (probably to make us buy more!) which was nice. The only problem we had with service was that at the end of our meal we had to ask for the bill twice and it was still a long wait - I think they had a problem or something but I was getting really quite bored waiting as we'd finished our drinks.
As a vegetarian, the menu was my dream. My boyfriend wasn't let down either and didn't feel like his meal was lacking anything, despite not being a vegetarian himself. We ordered a bottle of Prosecco - the second cheapest bottle on their wine list (not intentional - we just liked the sound of it) at 32 euros a bottle.
The Menu has appetisers, first courses, second courses and desserts. At about 16-20 euros per course we decided to skip appetisers completely - we didn't even look at them in case they were too tempting! I know I said money was going to be no object that night, but you have to draw the line somewhere!
After ordering we were brought a basket of bread and an Amouse Bouche which was a collection of diced vegetables in delicious oil. I didn't ask for balsamic vinegar for my bread which I regretted afterwards as that's my favourite!
For my first course I had Spaghetti Pomedoro; it sounds a bit boring - spaghetti in tomato sauce, but I had complete faith that they would make it worth my money. It was amazing! The tomato sauce was so naturally sweet and not like the tomato sauce we have at home. My boyfriend gave the cheese ravioli in a tomato sauce a try and loved it as well. His tomato sauce was slightly different and I think I preferred mine. We both mopped up the sauce with some of the leftover bread. My portion was slightly more generous than his, but both were bigger than what we would class a starter at home. The Italian system of first and second course is different to our starter and main concept and I still can't get used to it.
Very shortly after we finished our first courses we were brought our second courses. I went for the 'bread and aubergine balls' with a spinach side salad. I had no idea what to expect, but I thought it sounded interesting. What I got was amazing! The balls were actually like meat-free meatballs similar to something Quorn would make, but much much better. It was served on a bed of mashed potato with a ragu-style sauce and my spinach salad on the side. I'm not really a salad person, but the spinach was flavoured beautifully and I loved it.
My boyfriend had the omelette with peas, mint and onions. I didn't try his, but it got 5 stars from him. I don't know how, but they managed to make an omelette posh. We both had to leave some food as we were just way to full. I think we only left just over a mouthful each because I really wanted to finish, but I just couldn't!
Now, my favourite dessert in the world is Tiramisu and I was looking forward to trying theirs as I imagine it was pretty good, but I honestly couldn't fit in another bite. This is very unlike me - I am rarely full and was not expecting to be full from a restaurant like this - usually it's very good food, but tiny portions. I was disappointed, but I left full and very very satisfied (and the next day I got Tiramisu from Pompi - well renowned as the best Tiramisu in Rome - so it's not all bad!).
Our bill came to 122 euros and we left 140 to include a tip. I was happy to pay this much on a rare occasion as it was really delicious and a lovely restaurant.
Overall I have to give it 5/5. It wasn't their fault it rained and we had to sit inside, but that was a shame! The inside was gorgeous though and we had a fantastic evening! Food was amazing and I felt really posh for once!
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Brand: Marriott / Hotel International / Address: 1128 West Hastings Street · Vancouver, British Columbia V6E 4R5 Canada
Hotel International / Holiday village located on the Costa del Sol, Spain.
Hotel International / Address: Tana water front, Ambodivona, Antananarivo 101, Madagascar - Modern, chic hotel in Antananarivo, Madagascar.
Hotel International / Private reserve with lodges . Set in the spiny forest and ring tailed lemurs are all around you.
Hotel International / Pretty basic bungalow accommodation near Ampijoroa in madagascar
Hotel International / Address: 12, rue Stanislas Rakotonirina - Isoraka, BP 4106, Antananarivo, Madagascar
Hotel International / Address: Ramakkal, Idukki, Kerala, India - Countryside Hotel near Thekkady.
Hotel International / - Vakona Forest Lodge is located close to the national park in its own small reserve. The lodge offers simple clean rooms with en-suite facilities and showers. The food is good and mainly French in style and the restaurant area has an outdoor terrace surrounded by a small lake.
Address: Rock 1 / Hotel International / 414 51 Gothenburg / Sweden
Address: Rosa De Los Vientos 7 / Hotel International / S'Iliot, 07687 S'illot / Majorca / Spain
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