Ibis Amsterdam City Stopera
Valkenburgerstraat 68, Amsterdam, Netherlands
Doubles from: $125 to $156
Check Rates for Ibis Amsterdam City StoperaChecking Rates for Ibis Amsterdam City StoperaNo availability
Reviewed by EuroCheapo.com Editors
The Ibis Amsterdam City Stopera, a branch of the European hotel chain, is a surprise-free three-star property with an optimal location near some of Amsterdam's best cultural attractions, including the opera, city hall and Waterlooplein market.
The giant Ibis Amsterdam City Stopera has 207 slick and stylish rooms, furnished with flat-backed cabinets and chairs that fit snugly against the walls. The beds sport minimalist white and brown bedspreads. All are equipped with air conditioning, a telephone, safe and flat-screen TV. Fifty rooms have canal views (ask ahead).
The private bathrooms are pretty much what you'd expect from a three-stair chain hotel: spacious, clean and equipped with all the necessities, such as toiletries and hair dryers.
If what you demand from a hotel is reliability and a pretty, central location, the Ibis Amsterdam City Stopera is your place. Of the many corporate hotels populating Amsterdam, it’s is one of the best.
Like most business-class hotels, the Ibis City Stopera charges for the extras. Wi-Fi is free in the public areas of the hotel, but there is a charge for Internet in the rooms. Beakfast is sometimes included in the room rate (check when booking).
Reviewed by: Joel Weickgenant, EuroCheapo Staff Writer
Note: This hotel was visited by a EuroCheapo editor and is recommended based on cleanliness, location, price and overall quality. EuroCheapo did not charge this hotel to be listed.
- Reception: 24-Hour
- Wi-Fi: Free
- Air conditioning
- Bathroom: Private
- Cable TV
Plantagebuurt, Amsterdam, Netherlands
About the Ibis Amsterdam City Stopera neighborhood
Located 10 minutes from the center of town, quiet, green Plantagebuurt was historically a Jewish neighborhood, until the Germans turned it into a Jewish ghetto during World War II. Following the war, many of the tragically deserted homes were dismantled for firewood, and today only the synagogue and the Jewish Museum remind visitors of the neighborhood's troubled past. Plantagebuurt is, however, home to several museums (including the Rembrandt House Museum) and a zoo.