With a fantastic location and a wealth of stunning leisure facilities, this unique hotel with thermal spa is ideal for those looking for a relaxing getaway in Budapest!
The property provides guests with a range of fantastic facilities to allow you to live a life of luxury during your stay in Budapest. Enjoy a range of spa treatments at the superb Wellness centre, which includes soothing massages, steam baths, a sauna, an indoor pool, and a Jacuzzi! Guests can also allow themselves to be pampered in the beauty salon, and there is a state of the art Fitness Centre for those that want to get a work out in during their stay. The reception desk is open 24 hours a day for your convenience, and here you can find services including laundry facilities, city tour bookings and theatre reservations, and a currency exchange desk. Guests can also rent a car from the reception desk, and there are a number of parking spaces available for guests to use. The lobby area has a comfortable bar and club lounge for you to relax in, and there are additional VIP services for guests to enjoy.
Rooms are beautifully decorated and offer guests a number of top facilities to make your stay one you will never forget. Enjoy a steaming hot bath in your stunning en-suite bathroom, before relaxing with a drink from your private mini-bar in front of your plasma television screen. There is high-speed Internet access available from bedrooms free of charge, and additional facilities include a hot drink station in your bedroom, an efficient daily housekeeping service, and a safe to store all of your valuables.
Located in XIII Szent Istvan Park stands the ‘Serpent Slayer’ statue, dedicated in honour to Raoul Wallenberg, a Swedish diplomat who is recognised across the world for his efforts in rescuing some 35,000 Hungarian Jews during the Second World War. The statue provides a description of Wallenberg’s story, including how he set about to distribute clothes and food to those on deportation trains, and his efforts to pull people off the trains destined for death camps across Europe. There are many other monuments across the capital that tell the story of the lives of Hungarian Jews during World War Two, providing a fascinating and sometimes harrowing insight into their treatment at the hands of the dictatorships.