Chairman's Resort & Club

#14/1, Kodigehalli Main Road, Sahakarnagar, Bangalore, 560 092, India

1 Review

Chairman's Resort
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Hotels.com Booking.com Travelocity

87%

Satisfaction Very Good
Excellent
43%
32
Very Good
34%
25
Average
10%
8
Poor
8%
6
Terrible
2%
2

N/A

Value Score No Data

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Good For Couples
  • Families68
  • Couples83
  • Solo33
  • Business78
  • great resort

    by

    This being my first trip to Bangalore in almost 25 years, I was searching the web hard for a hotel that would meet all my requirements on hygiene, decor, price and location. A couple of hotels I identified is chairman 's resort

    were booked out. Unexpectedly, Chairman's resort came up on a renewed search and the inital feel, after seeing their website, prompted me to book it immediately. That done, I went about scouring travel sites for some reviews of this hotel. Placing the cart before the horse, right ? Sure. To my utter discomfort, the initial reviews I read were disappointing. Most were put off by cleanliness, service and noise issues. Well now, what do I do ? Cancel my booking and search again ? I didn’t have the time. So I decided to brave it out and stick to my choice.

    That was a good decision. The hotel offers great value for money Noisy ? Well, all of India is noisy, yes ? If you are in the heart of a mega Indian city you must expect some noise and this was not too bad.

    Great South Indian breakfast everyday, Idli, Vada, Dosa, Sambar, Chutney, followed by piping hot Coffee. Mmmmmmmm. Cornflakes, toast, juice, for variety. I did them all.food of chairman's is very good

    Unique Quality: Free internet. I booked my return flight on their internet and the damn thing packed up just after I made my online payment ... Wooooo !! No ticket, no acknowledgement from the airline. And my bank account has been debited!!! Aghast, I asked for help at the front office. One of the executives put through a call to the airline and in 15 minutes my state of alarm was over and problem solved. I got the reply from the call centre that the booking failed and my money would be credited back in 48 hours. At the time of writing those 48 hours have not yet passed.

    Thank you, Chairman's resort , for a nice stay. Hope to be back some day.

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Forum Posts

Trains from Delhi to Bangalore

by teacherhayes

We are travelling round India in August and would like to make our way down to Bangalore form Delhi and see as much of the country as possible.

We have about 2 days to make the journey.

Has anyone ever done the trip by train? or would flying be the best option?

Thanks

RE: Trains from Delhi to Bangalore

by siva61

Hi The train would take 2 days and i would not sugest that as there is nothinbg great to see when you travel by train. Instead I would suggest the low cost airlines like airdeccan, king sisher, spice jet or go air to fly from del to blr. You could spend that time saved in seeing bangalore and mysore better. The sitrs for the above airlines are as follows ( you can book online and earlier the cheaper)
www.airdeccan.net
www.spicejet.com
www.flykingfisher.biz
www.goair.in

Have a nice time if anything you want as help call me on +919840053003

Travel Tips for Bangalore

Food & Drink

by dsantosh about General info

The word 'curry' is the subtle and delicate blending of spices such as turmeric, cardamom, ginger, coriander, nutmeg and poppy seed. The Indian cook has some 25 spices or masalas. Many of these spices are also noted for their medicinal properties and vary from region to region. Broadly speaking, meat dishes are more common in the north, notably, Rogan Josh (curried lamb), Gushtaba (spicy meat balls in yoghurt) and the delicious Biryani (chicken or lamb in orange-flavoured rice, sprinkled with sugar and rose water). Mughlai cuisine is rich, creamy, deliciously spiced and liberally sprinkled with nuts and saffron. The ever-popular Tandoori cooking and kebabs are also northern cuisine. In the south, curries are mainly vegetable and inclined to be hotter. Specialities to look out for are Bhujia, Dosa, Idli and Sambar and Raitas. Coconut is a major ingredient of southern Indian cooking. On the west coast there is a wide choice of fish and shellfish. Another speciality is the Parsi Dhan Sak and Vindaloo. Fish is also a feature of Bengali cooking as in Dahi Maach and Malai .In the south rice is the staple food, in the north breads, such as Pooris, Chapatis and Nan. Common throughout India is Dal and Dahi, the curd or yoghurt which accompanies the curry. It is a good 'cooler'; more effective than liquids when things get too hot.
Sweets are principally milk-based puddings, pastries and pancakes. Available throughout India is Kulfi, the Indian ice cream, Rasgullas (cream cheese balls flavoured with rose water), Gulab Jamuns (flour, yoghurt and ground almonds), and Jalebi (pancakes in syrup). Besides a splendid choice of sweets and sweetmeats, there is an abundance of fruit, both tropical - mangoes, pomegranates and melons - and temperate - apricots, apples and strawberries. Western confectionery is available in major centres. It is common to finish the meal by chewing Pan as a digestive. Pan is a betel leaf in which are wrapped spices such as aniseed and cardamom.
Besides the main dishes, there are also countless irresistible snacks available on every street corner, such as Samosa, Fritters, Dosa and Vada. For the more conservative visitor, Western cooking can always be found. Indeed, the best styles of cooking from throughout the world can be experienced in the major centres in India.
Tea (or chai) is India's favourite drink and many of the varieties are enjoyed throughout the world. It will often come ready-brewed with milk and sugar unless 'tray tea' is specified. Coffee is increasingly popular. Nimbu Pani (lemon drink), Lassi (iced buttermilk) and coconut milk straight from the nut are cool and refreshing. Soft drinks (usually sweet) and bottled water are widely available, as are Western alcoholic drinks. There is a huge variety of excellent Indian beer. There is also good Indian-made gin, rum, brandy and wine. Bottled water, essential for visitors, is sold everywhere in India, but make sure the bottles are properly sealed.
Restaurants have table service and, depending on area and establishment, will serve alcohol with meals. Most Western-style hotels have licensed bars. Visitors will be issued All India Liquor Permits on request by Indian Embassies/High Commissions, Missions or Tourist Offices. Various states impose prohibition but this may change; check with the Tourist Office for up-to-date information. In almost all big cities in India certain days in the week are observed as dry days when the sale of liquor is not permitted. Tourists may check with the nearest local tourist office for the prohibition laws/rules prevailing in any given state where they happen to be travelling or intend to travel.

Bangalore- The Garden City

by Kumarjit

Oh! Bangalore... Bangalore!
This city always has had a special place in my heart. People call it the 'city of gardens'; I call it the 'city of life', 'city of wonders'. Bangalore is 'India's pride'! I have been staying here for a long time - years together - seen the ups and downs, the joy and tumults of this city.
Bangalore is the only city in this part of India which many people prefer for their living, working and many other professions. There are several reasons for this. Bangalore is a city, far better than rest of the places in the southern part of India. Infact, I would go to the extent of saying that it is the commercial backbone of the south. Bangalore is a lovely city comparable and at par with the major Indian cities like Mumbai, Kolkata and Delhi.
If you land at the Bangalore International Airport, you may not get a very impressive view of the city's skyline. Obviously, because the airport is far away from the city centre. As you make your way into the city's mainland, you see beautiful roads, shops, malls and people all around. The most convenient way for a foreign tourist to travel in and around the city is to take a cab; and from the airport, a cab is a must.
Bangalore has a throbbing urban life - pubs, malls, cafeterias, hotels spread across the length and the breadth of the city. During my stay I enjoyed visiting most of the malls and cafes. I still become very nostalgic when I remember the KFC at Jayanagar 4th block, Barista in M.G. Road and Pizza Hut in Cunningham Road. And shopping? There's nothing in Mumbai or Kolkata that you don't find in Bangalore.
A city with a wonderful weather, Bangalore has attracted many tourists and professionals over the past few years. However, at times the traffic feels really irritating - stuck for long hours without any movement - just as in Mumbai or Kolkata. I don't blame the city for that. Fast growth and limited roads - the reason is obvious.
Every road in this city has a special memory for me - memories which together bring back those days in my mind when I first stepped into this city. I have always been nostalgic about Bangalore - the city where, in my opinion, opportunities are abound. It's a place where hearts melt, a place where you can live to your fullest.
Love it or hate it - you cannot help getting bewildered or even touched by its charms.....
So, I heartily welcome to this 'City of Wonders'.

"Bangalore traffic"

Bangalore is a city where the traffic can please as well as disappoint you at the same time. While some of the roads are really good, some are bad and makes travelling almost impossible( like the City Market and the Roads around Majestic like S.C. Road, Shesadripuram, etc.). The good roads include M.G. Road, Lavelle Road, Cunningham Road and Airport Road, although you may face frequent traffic jams in these places.
The traffic has become uncontrollable as the number of roads in the city has not been increased in proportion to the traffic.
Travelling in Bangalore may be a problem for first time visitors, since there are no public transports other than buses and auto-rickshaws. However, if you want, you can avail the taxi service for which you will need prior booking. You need to contact your travel agent or your hotel travel desk for that. We hope this problem will be solved to a great extent when the undergroung railway gets completed.

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