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Be Ramblas Barcelona

Carrer Nou de La Rambla 50 Barcelona 08001 Spain
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Rating Overview
Overall rating trivago Rating Index based on 1682 reviews across the web

The tRI takes available rating sources from across the web and uses an algorithm to aggregate them, providing a dependable and impartial score. Learn more
  • hostelbookers (277) 277 based on $ratings reviews
  • other sources (1393) 1393 based on $ratings reviews

Review analysis from across the web

  • Breakdown Rating Guest comments
  • Restaurant 41 Poor breakfast
  • Service 90 Friendly staff
  • Location 94 Good location
  • Price 73 Very good value for money
  • Hotel 77 Nice hostel
  • Hotel Building 54 Poor hotel buildings
  • + View all review categories

Hotel type

Budget Hotel

Guests recommend this hotel for budget travelers.

Good to know

  • Wonderful housekeeping
  • Balcony wasn't nice
  • Noisy
  • Small bathroom
81 out of 100 based on 1683 based on $ratings reviews
Las  Ramblas

Las Ramblas

La Rambla is one of the most famous streets in Spain and is Barcelona's main pedestrian boulevard. Whilst it's not strictly true to say it's a car-free zone because there are narrow lanes at either side of the street which carry traffic, the centre of the boulevard is for walkers alone. A walk along La Rambla offers an introduction the city, access to scores of restaurants and cafes, a chance to view a wide range of street performance artists and to spend money in the flower markets and amongst the stalls selling a wide range of mostly tourist-oriented goods. The name originates from an Arabic word for a stream that used to run through the city. There are actually 5 sections to La Rambla. These are the Rambla de Canaletes (named after water springs), Rambla dels Estudis which is also known as the Ramble dels Ocells (birds) because of the bird market, Rambla de Sant Josep which has lots of flower stalls, Rambla dels Caputxins which runs past the Boqueria market and finally Rambla de Santa Monica which is named after a convent. La Rambla is open 24 hours a day and is free of charge although visitors are advised to watch their valuables as the street attracts pick-pockets.

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