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Best Western Kings Manor

Hotel 3
100 Milton Road East Edinburgh EH15 2NP United Kingdom
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Description Best Western Kings Manor

Hotel Best Western Kings Manor
Housed in an 18th century convent, the hotel offers 65 modern guestrooms and is located in the eastern suburbs, very close to Portobello beach. The Kings Manor Hotel is a 10-15 minutes drive from the city centre. It is also 200 yards from the main A1 south highway and just less than a mile from the city bypass that links Edinburgh with the rest of the country. Guests are just a 10 minute walk from Portobello beach, and a short drive from East Lothian and Lammermuir Hills. Included in its facilities are two restaurants, a bar and a 20 meter pool. The three-star hotel is especially ideal for travelers seeking a weekend break from the bustle of city life.

Address

  • Best Western Kings Manor
  • 100 Milton Road East
  • EH15 2NPEdinburgh
  • United Kingdom
  • Telephone: +44(131)6690444
  • Fax:+44(131)6696650
  • Official Homepage

Payment

  • American Express
  • Diner's Club
  • Mastercard
  • Visa

Suitable for

  • Business People
  • Water Enthusiasts

Room features Best Western Kings Manor

  • Bathroom with bathtub
  • Bathroom with shower
  • Ironing board
  • Windows that open
  • Television
  • Hairdryer
  • Central heating
  • Tea/ coffeemaker
  • Cosmetic mirror
  • Radio
  • Satellite TV
  • Telephone
  • Cable TV
  • Internet
  • WiFi in the rooms

Hotel features Best Western Kings Manor

  • Beauty Salon
  • Business center
  • Steam room
  • Entrance hall/ lobby
  • Elevator
  • Gym
  • Parking lot
  • Hotel bar
  • Indoor swimming pool
  • Hotel safe
  • Child/ Baby Cot
  • Childcare/ Babysitting
  • Conference rooms
  • Massage
  • Non-smoking rooms
  • PC with Internet
  • Restaurant
  • 24-hour reception
  • Wheelchair accessible
  • Sauna
  • Laundry service
  • Wellness Center/ Spa
  • WiFi in Lobby
  • Room service
  • 24-hour room service
  • Shoe cleaning service

Sports Facilities

  • Tennis Court
  • Bike Rental
  • Golf Course
  • Running/ Rollerblading track
  • Boats to Rent
  • Surfing
  • Diving

Type of lodging

  • Hotel
Rating Overview
Overall rating trivago Rating Index™ based on 2716 reviews across the web
89/100

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
  • other sources (2067) 2067 reviews
    92/100
89 out of 100 based on 2742 reviews
  • National Wallace Monument

    National Wallace Monument

    The National Wallace Monument on Abbey Craig outside Stirling commemorates the life of Sir William Wallace, a 13th-century Scottish warrior who battled the forces of King Edward I of England in the cause of Scottish independence. The monument, completed in 1869, is a 220-ft Victorian Gothic tower designed by John Thomas Rochead. Visitors climb 246 interior steps to view Stirling, the site of the Battle of Stirling Bridge, and Stirling Castle—not to mention the River Forth and the surrounding countryside—from the tower’s crown. Along the way, they can pause to explore galleries depicting Wallace’s impact on Scottish history, to gaze at his sword, and to wander the Hall of Heroes with its busts of famous Scotsmen. Aside from the monument’s remarkable open crown, its most striking element is a 15-ft bronze statue of Wallace placed on a corbel about 30 ft above ground level. The caretaker’s house (attached to the monument) is now a tearoom. There is also a small on-premises gift shop. A separate reception center is located at the base of Abbey Craig, where visitors can purchase tickets and catch the shuttle leading up to the monument.
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  • Stirling Castle

    Stirling Castle

    Stirling Castle is located in Stirling, on top of the Castle Crag. The western face of the rock drops 80m down, but the site is naturally well defended form three sides. Historically, the castle guarded a desirable crossing on the river Forth and effectively, the access to the Highlands from the south. The castle is connected with important events of Scottish history: battles of Stirling Bridge and Bannockburn, coronation of Mary Queen of Scots, Jacobite uprisings. It was a favourite residence of the Stuarts in 16th and 17th centuries. The castle is approached via fortifications of the Forework: the Gatehouse, the curtain wall, ditch and several towers. Majority of the important buildings inside the walls date from the 15th and 16th centuries. The most important ones are located around the Upper Square: the Palace, The Great Hall, built as venue for state occasions, the Chapel, and King's Old Building. Other attractions include the basement Great Kitchens, the Nether Bailey and the Tapestry Studio. There is a cafe, a bookshop, a gift shop and a whisky shop. Admission: Adult £9 (10 Euros), Child £4.50 (5 Euros). Opens 9.30, closes 6pm in summer (Apr-Sep)
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