Mabledon Court Hotel

10-11 Mabledon Place, London, England WC1H
Mabledon Court Hotel
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Very Good


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Good For Solo
  • Families36
  • Couples33
  • Solo46
  • Business25

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Forum Posts

Hotel in Euston

by amdbadi

Hey all;

I am planning to visit London next month (dec2005), from 10th, and I am looking for a nice hotel (hope not expensive), and would prefer it (if possible) NOT that far from Euston station.

I will appreciate any help I can get from u :-).

RE: Hotel in Euston

by romrai

Check out the Crestfield Hotel. It is right across from Kings Cross station, which I believe is one stop from Euston. It is clean, but nothing fancy. We paid 55 pound a night in May.

RE: Hotel in Euston

by Musquy

I used to stay in the Euston Square Hotel when I visited London. It was relatively inexpensive (-it had to be, given my circumstances at the time!) It's about five minutes walk away. At the time (about 10 years ago) it was one of the hotels favoured by long-distance coach drivers, which suggests that it gave value for money.

RE: RE: Hotel in Euston

by handfordr

There are no out and out really cheap hotels at Euston in the immediate vicinity.
There are two budget chain hotels that charge 75-85 GBP per night. The Ibis adjacent to the station and the Premier Travel Inn on the other side of the Euston Road in front of the station. The Euston Square is slightly more expensive looks a tip from outside and seemingly is forever being renovated inside - seems a lottery if you get a good or bad room here.

About the cheapest is the Mabledon Court about 55 GBP for a double with breakfast. This is in a nice area round the corner from the Travel Inn. There is a pub mext door which does OK pub food.

If 55 GBP a night is too expensive, you need to go down the Euston Road about 1km to Kings Cross. Opposite the station there is a square with about 20 B&B's all one after another. They charge about 40 GBP with shared Bathroom, 5-10 GBP more ensuite. Montana Excel is one of the better ones.

There is an accurate hotel map around Euston at:

Travel Tips for London

take a walk on a sunny...

by snailracer

take a walk on a sunny afternoon. The best route is from the Tottenham Court Road end of Oxford St., down through Soho, to Piccadilly Circus, through St. James Park to Victoria. It's quite long but you will see all of London : shopping, sleaze, urban hell and greenery, wealth and poverty, beauty and ugliness. Sitting outside a pub by the river. Just watch the world go by.

Out and about in Soho

by toonsarah

For a lively walk in the heart of London, you can’t do any better than head for Soho! Much of its dynamism results from the fact that it is probably the most culturally diverse corner of this very diverse city. Over the years French, Germans, Italians, Russian and Polish Jews, Swiss, Greeks and Chinese have been attracted to settle in this area, and all of them have left their mark on it. If you want to experience cosmopolitan London at its most vibrant, and don't have a problem with crowds, this is the place for you!

To me there are three distinct Sohos, each of which overlap to some extent. Firstly, there is Chinatown, largely focused on the southern part of this district. The heart of this part is Gerrard Street, with its Chinese style arches at each end and a plethora of Chinese restaurants and supermarkets selling exotic ingredients along its length. While the restaurants are of mixed quality (the presence of local Chinese families eating there is your best clue in a rapidly changing environment), this is the place to come for the quintessential Chinatown night out. Always busy, this part of Soho reaches a peak of excitement in February each year when Chinese New Year is celebrated by local Chinese, other Londoners and visitors to the city with a parade and fireworks.

Secondly, what you might call “sleazy Soho”. The district was once famous as the centre of London's vice industry, and although it has been very much cleaned up by the authorities remnants cling on in the sex shops and “men only” clubs. These are scattered throughout the area, with perhaps a concentration on and around Wardour Street, but although you may find them distasteful you shouldn’t feel threatened by their presence in any way – although if you’re travelling with children you could find that they provoke one or two questions you’d rather not have to answer.

Thirdly, the most animated part of the district in my view, gay Soho, centred on Old Compton Street and its off-shoots such as Greek and Frith Streets. Soho has always been the most tolerant part of London and is now the heart of the capital's vibrant gay scene. This will be apparent to anyone walking these streets, but should not deter straight visitors from spending time here; this is a very inclusive community and I know from my own experience that pubs and bars are likely to welcome all comers equally. This is also the heart of the Italian part of Soho, with the wonderful institution that is Bar Italia and many other great coffee shops besides. Sit at a pavement café with a cappuccino and watch the world go by – a people-watcher’s paradise! We came here to watch the World Cup Final in 2006 and when Italy won everyone spilled out onto the streets to party – see photos 2 & 3. As Chris is part-Italian, he was very happy to join in the celebrations :)

Kew Gardens.
in Richmond,...

by eladr

Kew Gardens.
in Richmond, Surrey, is both a beautiful park and an important botanical research centre. There's a vast expanse of lawn and formal gardens and two soaring Victorian conservatories - the Palm House and the Temperate House - which are home to exotic plant life. Hampstead Heath is one of the few places in London where you can actually forget that you're in the middle of an 800-sq-mile (1300 sq km) city. There are woods, meadows, hills and bathing ponds and, most importantly of all, lots of space.

Call Home from Here

by scottishvisitor

Red Telephone boxes used to be a common site in the UK but have been replaced by grey British Telecom boxes, fortunately there are still some around. Old London has kept the most Red Boxes. Keep your eyes peeled they still do exist, Edinburgh still has some as does Pennan near Fraserburgh which has a rather famous one.

"Pack Lite"

by Fergie01

My tip: 'Luggage with Wheels', is the only way to go and a back-pack.!
Heathrow airport is one of the busiest airport in London. Pack lite" as I over packed and just didn't need all the clothes. we went in December 2003 for 3 weeks and the weather just doesn't get as cold and it does in Ontario, Canada. It is frosty but pretty mild, we never needed winter boots. And their grass stays GREEN through the winter.

Oh ya, if you ever need anything, check out the Charity Shops, much like our Value Village stores. Everything in the charity shops are British items so check the labels out and get a great deal! I did!!! They have all that you need over there. Just think about an adaptor if you are looking to curl or straighten your hair. Most hotels, carry hairdryers, not sure about B&B's. Bring extra batteries and films...lots to take, I used 7 rolls of film in 3 weeks. If digital, bring an extra memory card!!


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 Mabledon Court Hotel

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

Mabledon Court London
Hotel Mabledon Court

Address: 10-11 Mabledon Place, London, England WC1H