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* Prices are provided by our partners, and reflect average nightly room rates, including taxes and fees that are fixed, known to our partners, and due at time of booking. Please see our partners for more details.
One night on a concert trip. Large bathroom, fresh and shiny. Toiletries were ok. Room clean. Window partly under ground level, towards quiet yard. Super quiet, great bed, got breakfast to go because we had to leave very early. One person seemed to do pretty...More
Location is good, right in the center pf Södermalm. Room waa very small, it had bathroom and tv with good set of channels. The breakfast was included and it was, to our surprise, quite good. Vread, cheese, ham, boiled eggs, scrambled eggs, yoghurt, mysli, and...More
Very good location. Convenient to public transportation. It was nice to be in a neighborhood and we were able to wonder around and participate in local evening activities. Plenty of restaurants nearby. Short walk to old town and churches.
This is a tiny family hotel...More
Stayed for two nights. Was not sure about the quality of the hotel, but it has been a very positive stay. We were three persons in one room. Totally ok size, big bathroom. Clean, great location, friendly staff. The breakfast is not bad at all,...More
Second time I go to Stockholm and stay here. Yes, the hotel is very small but this is what I like in it. This time they send me sms with door code. This is really cool and convenient. I was dreaming about this blanket with...More
USD 109 - USD 195 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Number of rooms
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Throughout the last decades these neighborhoods transformed from a rather quiet residential area into the birthplace of Swedish hipsterism and became Sweden’s main hub for new fashion labels, independent coffee shops and innovative gastropub concepts. Despite their extreme transformation, SoFo (South of Folkungagatan) & Medborgarplatsen managed to hold on to their residential charm and quietness and became
one of the most sought-after places to live among young people in Stockholm. This neighborhood is also home to Sweden’s highest student hall, Skrapan, which used to be the head office of the tax authorities and now combines a mix of student hall and shopping mall with a bar on top.