Casa Real Bogota

Calle 93A, 9A-53, Bogota, Colombia

1 Review

Hotel Casa Real
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Satisfaction Excellent
Very Good


Value Score No Data

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Good For Couples
  • Families91
  • Couples95
  • Solo87
  • Business93
  • High expectation exceeded


    We asked a lot of the Hotel Casa Real and the staff, and they were fantastic.

    My son married a young Colombian woman last weekend. We booked a block of rooms at the Casa Real for 12 people who had never visited Latin America. Most didn't speak Spanish.

    In addition, the hotel staff helped with arrangements for all visitors. They arranged 2 tours for our group of over 20 people, transportation to and from the wedding venue, last minute trips to Villa de Leyva and more. The senior staff seemed to be present day and night, 7 days a week. Maria was at the front desk when we dragged in from the wedding on Saturday evening, making sure that the bus had picked us up on time.

    The location was great. Our group felt comfortable in the neighborhood and could walk to restaurants and shops.

    I know I couldn't have helped with the wedding in the ways I did without Marta, Catalina, and Maria. Muchisimas gracias!

    Unique Quality: Staff

    Directions: Near Parque 93 in Zona Rosa

More about Bogotá


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Forum Posts

Cheap accommodation near or in zone t

by valstorrie

Hello everyone, I am flying back through Bogota on my way home. I was there before and I was wondering if there is any hostels or cheap accommodation in or in the surrounding area of the zone t? Stayed in Candelaria last time, was nice during the day but was dangerous at night time and not much to do.

Re: Cheap accommodation near or in zone t

by robin-chris

Im in Bogota at the the minute staying at a nice B&B/guesthouse Chapinorte VIP it is not much more expensive than the hostels in Candelaria and its just a two minute walk from the zone t. Stayed in Candelaria myself first time I got here and hated Bogota . But loving it here so much safer and the area is so much nicer.

Re: Cheap accommodation near or in zone t

by gilbertomejiac

visit craiglist or

Re: Cheap accommodation near or in zone t

by julianabp

Hi there,

There is a company that rents furnished apartments in those areas and quiet luxurious...visit

Re: Cheap accommodation near or in zone t

by micha-ru

Hi there

I will rent my sunny apartment in July for some weeks. It's located in Chapinero/Bogota, just a few blocks from the Transmilenio station "Calle 45" in a very quiet and safe neighberhood but in walking distance to some nice bars!
The apartment is 45m2, fully furnished, combined livingroom with kitchen, bedroom and toilet with shower,

at a cost of only 25 USD a day!

Please contact me on or 3007304648 (Colombia).

Travel Tips for Bogotá

New friends

by acemj

The best part of visiting Bogota was definitely getting to see some friends, both old and new. One of my friends in Philadelphia, Mauricio, is a doctor originally from Bogota who was living there when I visited for a year to do some training. I was able to spend an evening with him and his girlfriend and they were even kind enough to take me on a nighttime driving tour of La Candelaria.

I also was able to spend some time with Amy (pictured) who works for Children's Vision, a non-profit school/orphanage in South Bogota. She's been in Bogota for 6 1/2 years and is doing truly remarkable work with kids who were abandoned and unloved and who have now found a home at Children's Vision. Being able to spend some time with Amy and visiting the kids was truly rewarding.

Colombia, as Venezuela and...

by lichinga

Colombia, as Venezuela and Ecuador, has gained total independence around 1830. Simon Bolivar was the leader of the movement, together with Santader (celebrated in Colombia) and Sucre (celebrated in Ecudaor). While the number of statues and references to 'El Libertador' does not reach the peaks you may experience in Venezuela, in Colombia, Simon Bolivar is widely celebrated. Its monument dominates the Parliament square in central Bogota.

Torre Colpatria

by morgr

The Colpatria Tower is the most easily recognized of the skyscrapers in Bogota. It is the tallest building not only in Bogota, but in Colombia as well (though not for long, a taller building is currently being built in Cartagena). It was completed in 1978 and is either 196m or 162m tall (I'm reading conflicting reports).

Anyways, it is open to the public on weekends and public holidays. For 2,000pesos you ride the elevator to the top, where there is a cafe. Go up a few more flights of stairs, and you are on the roof. The views can be nice on a clear day.

Carrera 7 # 24-89


by morgr

Siam is the place you will end up if you are going on a hardcore drinking binge and don't want to pay the exhorbitant prices of Zona Rosa. Prices are about 1,500-2,000pesos a beer.

It is a nightclub of sorts, in an old rundown converted home. It has a covered dancefloor and a large courtyard with a tree, named Monsieur Bucheron, whom likes to be hugged. There is an upstairs area too, mostly reserved for people doing drugs, but all are welcome. There is a hole in the floor upstairs, and the lighting is poor, so beware.

They put on occasional 'parties' hosting international DJ's.

Usually opens by 2am, sometimes later. Goes until whenever.

Almost all travelers arrive...

by idrincon

Almost all travelers arrive using commercial planes. Roads leading to Bogota are in very good shape but from Colombian borders to Bogota is almost a 15 hour ride.
You will not (I'm sure) drive in Bogota. Unless you have experience in driving in places like Mexico City, Sao Paulo or Bankgog, you will find driving in Bogota a very annoying experience. However, taxis have a very good 24 hour service and it's very cheap for foreigners (a typical ride will cost between 2 and 5 dollars). For safety reasons, it's better to use hotel taxis or call-in taxis.
If you want to venture in public transportation use Transmilenio, the Bogota answer to metro systems. It runs along two major streets (N-S and E-W) that will serve almost every major point in the city.
Do not use any other kind of public transportation (even locals get lost sometimes because routes are not clearly defined)


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