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Alojamiento bed and breakfast en las residencias de la universidad de Edimburgo

Alojarse en las residencias universitarias de Edimburgo es un medio práctico y asequible de visitar la capital escocesa. Con habitaciones sencillas, dobles y con camas gemelas a partir de £50, se trata de una alternativa rentable a un albergue o un hotel.

Las habitaciones son principalmente disponibles durante las vacaciones de Pascua y de verano (abril, junio, julio, agosto, septiembre), cuando los estudiantes ya no están allí. Normalmente las habitaciones se hacen disponibles entre dos y tres meses por adelantado, entonces por favor regresen al sitio web durante este período si en este momento no hay habitaciones disponibles.

Reseñas de Edimburgo

Basada en 734 reviews
Relación calidad-precio

The reception staff is very helpful and kind. Gemma and Alexandra were most useful and helped us in all our requests. The room is quite good and so is breakfast. However, it would be more comfortable is showers had screens instead of curtains. I would certainly recommend Pollock Halls and Masson House in particular to people who are planning on staying in Edinburgh.

(Comentarios de Salisbury Green Hotel & Bistro, Edinburgh)

Room very comfortable, surprised tea making facilities in room, thanks. Main criticism was shower - quite small, and angle of shower head is unadjustable, pointing into the corner of the shower cubicle, just where the soap dispenser is fixed. Very impractical indeed!

(Comentarios de Pollock Halls, Edinburgh)

Lovely front of house reception staff, very friendly and helpful. Breakfast was fabulous. Grounds and location very good. Overall I would recommend this to anyone staying in Edinburgh.

(Comentarios de Salisbury Green Hotel & Bistro, Edinburgh)

Easy walking distance to town,or if you are lazy , a bus ride for only £1:50 will take you. This is the only place in town during the Fringe that you can see Zulu and Moari warriors in full dress , waiting for a bus to the Tattoo

(Comentarios de Salisbury Green Hotel & Bistro, Edinburgh)

An amazing breakfast . However we did not find where the cooked breakfast was it is a little hidden away. I had to ask after seeing others where it was and others were doing the same. Quality of the breakfast was outstanding.

(Comentarios de Salisbury Green Hotel & Bistro, Edinburgh)

The service and the surroundings were great. Breakfast excellent value. The overall experience was very good but the only improvement is that the access card to the dorm sometimes doesn't work. I guess technology isn't perfect but glad for the security.

(Comentarios de Chancellor's Court, Edinburgh)

I found the staff on reception to be particularly helpful. It wasn't that easy to find the room, could have done with more information on the building.

(Comentarios de Pollock Halls, Edinburgh)

We really enjoyed our stay. Everybody was very friendly and helpful. The rooms were ok. The only disadvantage: they were next to the lift and that was a bit loud.

(Comentarios de Pollock Halls, Edinburgh)

+ Booking an extra night at the reception was very easy - I felt the springs in the mattress in my back; it should be replaced - Pantry lacks a cooker, pots/pans/plates, a table

(Comentarios de Pollock Halls, Edinburgh)

Edimburgo información para los huéspedes

An Introduction to Edinburgh

Edinburgh is the capital city of Scotland and the second largest city in Scotland after Glasgow. It lies on the east coast of the Central Belt, along the Firth of Forth, near the North Sea. Owing to its spectacular, rugged setting and vast collection of Medieval and Georgian architecture, including numerous stone tenements, it is often considered one of the most picturesque cities in Europe.

Edinburgh is the seat of the Scottish Parliament. The city is well-known for the annual Edinburgh Festival, a collection of official and independent festivals held annually over about four weeks from early August. The number of visitors attracted to Edinburgh for the Festival is roughly equal to the settled population of the city. The most famous of these events are the Edinburgh Fringe (the largest performing arts festival in the world), the Edinburgh International Festival, the Edinburgh Military Tattoo, and the Edinburgh International Book Festival. Other events include the Hogmanay street party (31 December), Burns Night (25 January), St. Andrew's Day (30 November), and the Beltane Fire Festival (30 April).

The city attracts 1 million overseas visitors a year, making it the second most visited tourist destination in the United Kingdom, after London.

Activities of interest in Edinburgh

Edinburgh is a vibrant city, offering many activities and historic sites. Princes Street is the place to shop and the Royal Mile is home to thriving pubs and restaurants. Edinburgh Castle, which stands over the city, St Giles Cathedral, which dates from 9th century and the Edinburgh Vaults where visitors join a ghost tour, are just a few of the places of interest.  

Getting to Edinburgh

By Car: Leave the M1 motorway at Junction 8 and follow A720 and A71 to Edinburgh City Centre.

By Train: All trains to Edinburgh go to Waverley Station, off Waverley Bridge at the east end of Princes St. This is where the main ticket booking office is located.Taxis collect passengers from the station concourse. All trains to the north and to the west coast, including Glasgow, also stop at Haymarket station. For timetable and ticket enquiries: Tel. 08457-484950.

By Bus: The city's new bus station is in St Andrews Square, only a few minutes' walk from Waverley station. This is the terminal for all coaches from England, from other towns and cities around Scotland and also for local services to outlying towns and villages. There are left luggage lockers at the Terminus.

By Air: Edinburgh International Airport is 8 miles west of the city centre on the A8 Edinburgh-Glasgow road. Tel: +44 131 3331000 for general enquiries, +44 131 3443136 for airport information.

Historia de Edimburgo

Humans have settled in the Edinburgh area from at least the Bronze Age, leaving traces of primitive stone settlements at Holyrood, Craiglockhart Hill and the Pentland Hills.

In 1492 King James IV of Scotland undertook to move the Royal Court from Stirling to Holyrood, making Edinburgh the national capital. Edinburgh continued to flourish economically and culturally through the Renaissance period and was at the centre of the 16th century Scottish Reformation and the Wars of the Covenant a hundred years later.

In 1603 King James VI of Scotland succeeded to the English and Irish thrones, fulfilling his ambition to create a united kingdom under the Stewart Monarchy. Although he retained the Parliament of Scotland in Edinburgh, he marched to London to rule from his throne there. He ordered that every public building in the land should bear his family's emblem, the red lion rampant, and to this day the most common name for a public house in Britain is the Red Lion.

In 1639, disputes between the Presbyterian Covenanters and the Anglican Church led to the Bishops' Wars, a prelude to the English Civil War. During the Third English Civil War Edinburgh was taken by the Commonwealth forces of Oliver Cromwell prior to Charles II's eventual defeat at the Battle of Worcester.

In the 19th century, Edinburgh, like many cities, industrialised, but did not grow as fast as Scotland's second city, Glasgow, which replaced it as the largest city in the country, benefitting greatly at the height of the British Empire.

Edinburgh: the university

The University of Edinburgh, founded in 1582, is an internationally renowned centre for teaching and research. It was the fourth university to be established in Scotland, making it one of the ancient universities of the United Kingdom. The founding of the University is attributed to Bishop Robert Reid of St Magnus Cathedral, Kirkwall, Orkney, who left the funds on his death in 1558 that ultimately provided the University's endowment. The University was established by a Royal Charter granted by James VI in 1582, becoming the fourth Scottish university at a time when more populous neighbour England had only two.

Famous Alumni:

There have been many notable alumni and faculty of the university, including economist Adam Smith, signatories to the US Declaration of Independence James Wilson and John Witherspoon, Prime Ministers Gordon Brown, Lord Palmerston and Lord John Russell, engineer Alexander Graham Bell, naturalist Charles Darwin and biologist Ian Wilmut, physicists James Clerk Maxwell, Max Born, Sir David Brewster, Tom Kibble, Peter Guthrie Tait and Peter Higgs, writers Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, Robert Louis Stevenson, J.M. Barrie, and Sir Walter Scott, actor Ian Charleson, composers Kenneth Leighton, James MacMillan, and poet William Wordsworth.

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