Lambermont Hotel Brussels

Boulevard Lambermont 322, Brussels, 1030, Belgium
Lambermont Hotel
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  • Families50
  • Couples0
  • Solo100
  • Business64

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Forum Posts

Accommodation in central Brussels

by svetik2000

I'm staying for 3 nights in Brussels and would like to be as central to the sights as possible without breaking the bank.
I've so far found these two options: Hotel La Madeleine and Aris Grand Place Hotel. Both have a fair share of negative as well as positive reviews on and tripadvisor, so I really need someone who knows the area to tell me - are they located well enough? If you've stayed there, how noisy was it at night? What are the general quality of their facilities?
I would be grateful for any other options as well (I'm looking at 80-100 euros a night for a twin room, be it a hotel, a pension or a small b&b)

Re: Accommodation in central Brussels

by qaminari

I have stayed at the Madeleine but it was so many years ago I could not comment on its facilities now, but neither would much worry me from the noise point of view. The Madeleine is closer to the station (Gare centrale) and possibly quieter than the Aris, which has (light) traffic on rue du Marché aux Herbes and backs onto a restaurant area where people might be sitting outside late at night (although I would consider it too cold for that now).
You could also consider a hostel that does twin rooms, such as the 2GO4, which is not as convenient to a station as either of the places mentioned, but also not far from Place De Brouckère (on underground tram line to Gare du Nord and Gare du Midi). And the Atlas Hotel not far from Bourse. Most Brussels hotels are cheaper at weekends, though and you don't mention when you would be booking for.

Re: Accommodation in central Brussels

by svetik2000

Thanks, gaminari, for the info.

I will be staying in Brussels from 10 till 13 December, and I'm travelling with a senior parent, so the hostel would probably not be the best place to stay, even though I would probably choose to stay there if I was travelling alone.

Hopefully there won't be too many people out and about at night, considering the weather in December, so it should be quiet even near the resaurant areas.

Re: Accommodation in central Brussels

by monicarc

we stayed at, it was in the middle of everything, like 3 minute walk to mannequin pis and I remember it was around 100 euro a night, this was last year. not noisy at all, we had our 8 month old baby and he slept there perfectly.

Travel Tips for Brussels

Signs to tourist sights

by toonsarah

Brussels is well-provided for in terms of directional signs to the major tourist sights. For instance if you find yourself in the Grand Place without a map you can easily make your way to the Mannekin Pis and other nearby attractions.

This doesn’t mean that I’d recommend that you do try to find your way around without a map, but it does mean that you don’t have to keep getting it out and referring to it, making city walks pleasanter. In my view you want to be spending your time looking around you not down at the map – even though I confess I’m a bit of a map addict ;)

(Muntschouwburg /...

by benzerga

(Muntschouwburg / Theatre de la monnaie)

The name (Theater of the Mint) refers to the time when the money was made in the old Mint of Brussels. Already at the end of the 17th century a theater house had been constructed here. Today's Opera building dates from the beginning of the 19th century. It was officially opened on May the 25th 1819. One of the opera's performed in the Monnaie indirectly caused the Belgian independence in 1830. After the aria 'Amour sacrée de la patrie' from the opera 'La muette de Portici' was sung, people started to demonstrate in the streets of Brussels against the Dutch rule of the country. This resulted in a revolution against the Dutch king and ended with Belgium breaking away from the United Kingdom of the Netherlands. In the 1980's the opera house has been renovated under Gerard Mortier who is now the director of the Salzburger Festspiele

Parc royal - Part 2 - restoration to former glory

by GillianMcLaughlin

Well if you've finished pruning the trees and feeding the birds, let me now tell you a little bit about the ground your standing on. Today you may be forgiven for thinking that it was a folly of some 17th century royal... but the history of this park dates back to the 13th century when it was used to keep the king's stock of deer, pheasant and goose alive until it was dinner time!

Over time it was developed into a fine royal park, and once the last hare had been jugged, a more formal layout was established. Until 2000, the year when Brussels was declared one of a number of European Cities of Culture, this park had taken on a wonderfully overgrown, but graceful attitude. However the powers that were at the point, sought to restore it to the finery established in the 15th century. So for 3 years its pathways were muddied while the fountains were restored, old trees were removed to reestablish the geometric pathways, and all the while the statues smiled down on the backbreaking work.

At the time of writing it looks a little sparse, but once all that new greenery takes hold, it will be truly fabulous again.

Brussels Tip

by Krystynn

My fondest memory?? Having my picture taken standing next to the world famous Manneken Pis. :-) This famous 'boy' - the City's mascot and only 24-inch in height - can be seen every day and night at the corner of Eikstraat/Stoofstraat (just a stone's throw away from the Grand Place). To be exact, it's just a 3-minute walk.

HOT TIP: Before you come to Brussels, DO check with the Belgium Tourist Office if the Manneken is donning a new costume whilst you're there. Why? Because during that period, he'd be p**ing beer instead of water!

over the roofs of Brussels

by chicabonita

In the Jubelpark you find two or three different museums.

Besides the Arch of Triumph you find The Royal Army Museum. From there you can get on the top of the Arch. The access is for free and from up there you have a great view over the city.

For more info click here to browse the museum's webpage.


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