Amazing place with super staff, very very recommended for discovering Kashan and his historical houses and neighbouring villages, if you have any doubts ask the guy at the reception. Enjoy the breakfast in the open space
Price was good, the place was worth its money, location is quite good for Kashan, would recommend it overall, staff was helpful in providing good contacts and hotels to follow up on the trip, interesting building too
I highly recommend Very nice and nice and enjoyed in this hotel. Great staff and respect It was very clean and nice and quiet I would recommend this hotel to all my friends The prices of this hotel are reasonable
If you want to really experience what genuine Iranian hospitality is like in a relaxed atmosphere then the Kamal al-molk House is the place to stay. The two managers, Farshad and Mehrdad are great company and the breakfast lady and cleaning lady are always smiling, pleasant and happy to help with anything. I had 3 nights planned in Kashan – but because of Kahsan itself and the relaxed feel of Kamal al-molk House I ended up staying five, and could have easily made it more but I had to get back to my peddling to Isfahan. I had arrived by bus at three in the morning and dropped off on the highway about six kilometres from the town. I put my bike together and rode into the centre and waited in one of the beautiful parks until about 8 and then went looking at different hotels and guesthouses, of which there are many. Usually I am getting into a town late so basically if something seems ok then I will take it – arriving in Kashan so early meant I could shop around and get something that suits my budget and tastes. Arriving at Kamal al-molk House, after looking a four or five others, I felt so relaxed with the feel of the place, the guests chatting away while they had their breakfasts on the many “day beds’ around the court yard. I was given a cup of tea and then I was shown the only room available ( a twin at a discount due to single occupancy with a shared bathroom – usually I only go for rooms with private facilities) – it was big, nicely decorated with traditional touches and the two bathrooms were shared with only four rooms – not once in the five days I was there did I have to wait for either bathroom. On my second last day the guesthouse owner Mahdi was talking to some other guests about Abyaneh, a place I had briefly read about but due to my (originally) tight schedule hadn’t really researched any further – there’s only so much you can see when cycling Iran in only six weeks. The enthusiasm of the small group had me asking questions and when I saw the pictures I asked about day tours there. After a bit of juggling with his plans, Mahdi said he could take me and I was set – and so pleased I did. It was on Tasua, a public holiday and a special religious day which made Abyaneh such a busy place the police had road blocks which when I saw had me thinking we were to be turned back, but Mahdi being a licenced tour guide, showed his accreditation and we were soon driving up the windy road to this beautiful red mud village. We walked from top to bottom stopping at many points of interest with Mahdi telling me about each place and point of interest. I would really recommend a visit here on a day trip or in transit to Isfahan. There are many places to stay in Kashan – and I am certain there’s many positive reviews of them, but for a relaxed, clean and enjoyable “home away from home” feel I can assure you, Kamal al-molk House will deliver the goods. Fashad, the night manager, is always on hand to make a cup of tea or to have a conversation with. I had a number of late nights chatting about many different subjects. Genuinely nice people running a fantastic hotel.…
Farshad and his family welcomed us as relatives. We spend a friendly and lovely night in Kamal al malk house, sharing the diner with the family, skills and experiences of life. Amine adviced us the perfect road trip in Kurdistan, which we did the week after. The food was delicious, a must it if you want to visit Kashan and live a real experience of iranian generosity.