The hotel had been converted from a Women's Institute Residence so one of the welcoming features is a huge wooden cross in-between flights of stairs. The history of the place is evoked in the room tags, and it was genuinely interesting to learn of its rich history from a booklet provided in the room.
The hotel is situated in a queit residential area, and some of taxists did not even know where to find it. So I found public transport to be a better option -- there are several bus services running to metro and S-Bahn stations. You have to keep in mind bus timetables, of course.
Two lovely restaurants in the neighbourhood, of Italian and Greek cuisine.
The room was large yet somewhat bare: three single beds, a huge window. The lighting was not enough, though, so in the evening it felt a bit dark. There is no air-con, either. The room was spotlessly clean and cleaned meticulously well. It reminded a little of a nunnery in this aspect.
The continental breakfast was quite a varied display; very substantial, too, yet quite pricey -- 10 euros per person, so I found a nice alternative at a bakery down the street.
You have to request a password for your wi-fi access, and it is valid for 24 hours of actual use.
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