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We (family of 5; parents with 5yr old, 3 yr old and new baby) have just returned from a wonderful 2 week holiday staying in the Pension in room 6. Both sets of grandparents also stayed here in rooms on the courtyard (not basement). Accommodation...More
It was the second time we had been there, it was very good.The room we had was big, had everything we needed and of course the area is very interessting. The room had also a small bathroom with a shower inside, everything was clean.The owners...More
Great place! I had to change my reservation and the lady was super accomodating and friendly. I wasn't allowed to leave my bags anywhere before check in time, so I had to sit in a cafe with tons of stuff for an hour and a...More
No Berlin neighbourhood has undergone a greater change than Prenzlauer Berg. The artists and non-conformists that defined the district’s intriguing subculture in the 1980s and 90s have been replaced by a young, hip crowd that frequents the many cafes. Where there were once run-down houses in the shadow of the Berlin Wall, there are now designer shops. Beautiful old homes have been modernized and renovated, and on Sundays,
thousands turn the park next to remnants of the wall into a playground for street artists, musicians, and flea market shoppers. This attracts young urban families who enjoy the balance of big city life and small-town comfort. Meanwhile, trendy, young, upper-class visitors from all over the world are attracted to the local high-end shops, cafés, and sophisticated bars and restaurants. The merits of this transformation are a favorite topic of debate around the city, but it makes for some of the best people-watching Berlin has to offer.