3 Star Hotels
What you should really know
Jerusalem, the city where kings ruled and sultans sat is no stranger to luxury. Today, even the visiting yeoman can find...
Technically, it's possible to visit Jerusalem without going to the Old City, but it would be hard to say you'd...
Jewish tradition holds that in the times of the First and Second Temples, all the Jewish people would gather in Jerusalem...
The faithful may rhapsodize about the spiritual highs to be reached in the Old City; culture cognoscenti groove on the...
Once upon a time, options for eating out in Jerusalem were limited to local common phenomena such as falafel and schwarma,...
When you've got that special someone whom you want to take out for a night on the town, not any old place will do....
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Jerusalem's historical, religious and cultural attractions bring travelers on every type of budget to Israel's capital city. For those visitors who need to economize, or who are willing to skip some frills, there is still a wide variety of choice in the three star range. The price point per night usually comes in at $150 or less. Spread across the city's neighborhoods, it is possible to select lodgings and amenities to match the needs of a tighter budget.
Being on a budget doesn't necessarily mean sacrificing a prime location. Access to the shopping, restaurants and nightlife of Jerusalem-while still within walking distance to the Old City--are found at the Montefiore Hotel, the Jerusalem Tower hotel, and the all-suite Lev Yerushayalim. For the additional bonus of a rental car facility (and a place to park), try the Eldan Hotel. For a three-star hotel with a rich history, take a room at the YMCA Three Arches, built during the British Mandate period.
Moving from downtown may help find a bargain as well. The Azzahara Hotel in East Jerusalem is near the Old City and the artsy Musara neighborhood. Choosing to stay at the entrance to the city, though close to the central bus station, the Tel Aviv-Jerusalem highway and Jerusalem's convention center, yields other budget-conscious choices, often with unexpected perks. The Leonardo Inn has a spa, fitness and pool facilities, while the Jerusalem Park Hotel has an indoor pool, plus squash and tennis courts.
Strictly observant Jewish travelers are easily accommodated at the Prima Palace (downtown) or the Jerusalem Gate Hotel (at the city's entrance). Food is kosher mehadrin, the rooms and suites are large, function halls can accommodate hundreds and there are on-site ritual baths.
At the edge of Jerusalem or just beyond, kibbutz hotels provide an alternative to a downtown hotel. A rental car is helpful to reach the quiet, pastoral facilities at Ramat Rachel or Yad HaShmona, but parking is readily available, as well as amenities such as swimming pools and internet access. Find a similar ethos at Jerusalem's Beit Yehuda guesthouse, where groups can have both meeting and lodging space in a quiet neighborhood. The Eden Jerusalem hotel, a small boutique offering, is a bus or taxi ride away from downtown, but walkable to both the trendy restaurants of the German Colony and the scenic overlooks of the Haas Promenade.
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