Libertel Bellechasse Paris Grande Tradition

4 out of 5 stars4 Stars

8 rue de Bellechasse, 7th Arr., Paris, Ile-de-France, 75007, France
Hotel le Bellechasse
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93%

Satisfaction Excellent
Excellent
51%
146
Very Good
30%
85
Average
12%
35
Poor
3%
10
Terrible
2%
7

Value Score Poor Value

Costs 38% more than similarly rated 4 star hotels

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Good For Solo
  • Families86
  • Couples83
  • Solo89
  • Business80

More about Paris

Photos

musee d'arte  modernemusee d'arte moderne

ambulatory chapel w/ statue of St Germain - Nov 10ambulatory chapel w/ statue of St Germain - Nov 10

Marmande,FranceMarmande,France

Notre Dame.Notre Dame.

Forum Posts

Electrical Outlets

by chocolateseven

Will Electrical Outlets (for curling irons, etc.) be compatible with those in the US?

Re: Electrical Outlets

by GrumpyDiver

No, France uses round plugs 220 Volt. USA uses blade plugs 110 Volts.

Re: Electrical Outlets

by fossettes

to carry on from grumpy driver - if your appliance isnt dual voltage (it might have a switch to convert) you will need both a power adaptor and a plug adaptor. You can go here to see what their plugs/outlets look like

http://www.interpower.com/icl/guide.htm

scroll down to France/Belgium.

Re: Electrical Outlets

by Dabs

Depending on the appliance you may need an adapter or you may need an adapter and a converter. In the US, the voltage is 110-120V, France the voltage is 220-240V.

The back of my camera battery charger says input 100V-240V so it is dual voltage and I only need an adapter so I can plug my battery charger into so it fits into the socket. The adapter for France is two prongs.

For a curling iron, unless it says it is dual voltage, you may also need a converter but I've also read that the voltage is just so high that you might as well buy a curling iron in France. Or go buy one here that is dual voltage. If it just says 100-110V or 110-120V then it will not work and will probably fry the appliance if not short out the power in your hotel.

http://www.ehow.com/about_4673481_dual-voltage-curling-irons.html

Re: Electrical Outlets

by Waoife

For anything that isn't dual voltage then a converter is absolutely essential - not only will you not be able to use your appliance (even with an adaptor) but you'll ruin it due to the much higher voltage.

Re: Electrical Outlets

by Beausoleil

http://kropla.com/electric.htm

All the info you need at the above web site, including photos.

(1) Check the back (or underside) or your appliance for 110-120 or 110-240

(2) If it is 110-120, buy a voltage converter and a plug adapter

(3) If it is 110-240, buy a plug adapter

You can buy these at WalMart, Target, department store luggage departments, luggage stores, most drug stores and luggage stores.

Keep in mind nothing is guaranteed either. I used a voltage converter for years and this past spring, it fried my toothbrush charger. I think the fuse went. At any rate, I got a new electric toothbrush out of it. LOL

Enjoy your trip . . . and if you forget to take care of this and only need a plug adapter, many hotel desks keep extras for you to use.

Re: Electrical Outlets

by leanneedwards

o.k. I didn't read everyone elses comments... but get a currency converter... a good one and then the right plug and you don't have to worry ... Ihave fried a couple of hair dryers which were both just turn the switch.. ha ha... smoke smell and no hair dryer... or by one there...

Travel Tips for Paris

The airport De Gaulle

by chezina

Is just frustrating the system. When you arrive there is easier getting a personal car for your luggage than getting in the trolley when going to another terminal. Is just better to put your bags in one of those cars and do it yourself and walk faster believe me.

I would take people to...

by Sjalen

I would take people to Quartier Latin. Yes, all tourists go there but it is extremely nice with all the cheap student restaurants, the street market at Mouffetard, the bookshops, the closeness to Jardin de Luxembourg and then the Pantheon looming over it all. I would also take people on a boat trip on the Seine as Paris is very nice from the river both day and night. The first time I came to Paris, when we stayed in a colleague's flat in Quartier Latin and I could finally see what people had been on about when I opened our French shutters...

Medievalism in Urban Encounters

by mrclay2000

The architecture throughout the arrondissements of Paris is uniform but dynamic, a stately collection of imposing buildings lining all the major streets. Though relics from the Later Middle Ages are few in the City of Light, there are architectural examples of what used to be the norm before the Renaissance -- high gables, conical roofs or towers, bartizan or bay windows, and even battlements are visible throughout Paris. Even as late as the 1850s, a perfect community of medieval nothings once crowded the Place du Parvis, torn down to improve the view of Notre Dame.

Stop and Have a Crepe or a Sandwich

by riorich55

We had arrived a few hours earlier from London on the Eurostar. After finally getting out of the Gare du Nord train station (a warning tip) we went to our hotel to drop off our bags and freshen up. We then took our first Metro trip (took RER from Gare du Nord) and got off at St. Michel. Walked over toward the Cathedral of Notre Dame and since we had about 1 1/2 hour until our bike trip we stopped off for a quick sandwich at this stand just down the street from Notre Dame

Take 2 Cameras

by Stasigrace

I recommend taking 2 cameras--load one with B&W and one with color. That way, you won't miss out on a beautiful color shot because you're on your B&W roll! And you must have B&W photos of Paris, of course. Just don't forget and use the wrong camera, as I did several times.

Comments

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 Libertel Bellechasse Paris Grande Tradition

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Le Bellechasse Hotel
Le Bellechasse Paris

Address: 8 rue de Bellechasse, 7th Arr., Paris, Ile-de-France, 75007, France