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Booked a room a day in advance, on the pictures it had windows, television and looked like a normal furnished room. When we arrived, there was no available room, so they take us from place to place asking their "friends" if they have a place...More
Besides the fact that the rooms are tiny and stuffy and the bathrooms stinky and dirty, the service here was the worst! Not surprising after having the owners son admit that the ladies who work there "get paid nothing" and "there is no customer service"....More
Because they have the same management. Toilet, bath and one bed - all in one room, no wall to separate the amenities. Someone else's luggage in the room. Window kept open with a piece of wood. Not to mention that I booked a stay at...More
We stayed here for one night, reserved in advance. We knew it couldn't be much because of its price, and we were right. This isn't much.
Upon arriving (there is no sign, only a large housenumber "588") there is a multitude of confusing instructions, phone...More
Appalling. Agreed in writing in advance for two beds to be provided. Arrived to be told that only a double bedded room was available. Spoke to owner who frankly didn't seem to care. Found alternative accommodation nearby via booking.com which turned out to be excellent....More
USD 39 - USD 86 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Number of rooms
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Toronto's main Chinatown has the honor of being the largest in North America. Gaping down across Dundas Street West and Spadina Avenue, the area is a wonderful medley of shops and restaurants, busy signs and bright red gates, a destination for foodie fun. Chinatown's streets are always bustling, packed with people and outdoor stalls hawking fresh produce and products. The restaurants and authentic marketplaces
that shoulder in against each other display shining roast ducks and menus studded with dumplings and noodle bowls. The air is pervaded with music. different languages, and the smell of fried food and mouth-watering desserts. Chinatown's restaurants represent a broad range of fare, from traditional Szechuan and Shanghai foods, to other Asian delicacies, including some of the top Japanese, Vietnamese, and Korean spots in the city. Whether you're in the mood for a sit-down tea house or a bubble tea to go, Chinatown is the spot to enjoy an exciting walk and the promise of leaving satisfied.