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This hotel was very convent in price and area. It was about 10-15 minutes away from Bourbon St and Canal St. The front desk staff were very attentive with meeting the needs of their guest. There was someone there 24 hours making me and my...More
Dodgy part if town with gang drug deals happening in the street. We arrived and were greater by the bill to finalise our stay, no hello etc. We paid in cash and were shown to the room. It was a disgrace! Moths and cockroaches were...More
Wel let me tell you first this was the worst hotel i have ever been at but the experience i had was great. i believe that if i would have stayed some where else i wouldnt have as much fun. The rooms are very small...More
I called Thursday to make a reservation and was told that there were rooms available... The lady on the telephone said that it would take up to two days to receive a confirmation invite!!! Today is Saturday and still no email!!! Today I called to...More
Rooms are dirty, very small like jail cells, walls are cracked with water spills marks on them. Bed broken. Bathrooms dirty and falling apart! Nothing to put any thing at no closets or refrigerators! In the middle of the hood! Joanne is a rude and...More
That sound? That flavor? That certain je ne sais quoi that lets you known you’re in “Nawlins” and nowhere else? It’s all good and in broad abundance on the streets of Tremé, where so much of what’s considered to be the very best of New Orleans culture and tradition is, put simply, just how people go about their daily lives in this historic part of town. As one of America’s oldest African-American neighborhoods
and among the nation’s first established residential areas for free people of color, Tremé’s significant heritage and contribution cannot be understated. This is especially the case when considering some of Tremé’s most famous residents, most notably jazz great Louis Armstrong. For full flavored food, funky and jazzed up music, and vibrant street life presented with homegrown pride, you can’t beat a visit to Tremé.