Adounsiri Guest House

Address: Phonxay Village, Luang Namtha, Lao Peoples Dem Rep | Hotel
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.


This hotel, located on Phonxay Village, Luang Namtha, is near Spanish Wells, Gaulding's Cay, Tarpum Bay, and Rock Sound.
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    TravelPod Member ReviewsAdounsiri Guest House Luang Namtha

    Reviewed by fabenasie

    Correct and cheap

    Reviewed Jan 17, 2011
    by (2 reviews) Waterloo , Belgium Flag of Belgium

    This guesthouse offer the freewifi, it's clean and it's a good deal for low budget rooms.
    However, the hot water is shared so don't expect to have real hot water unless you take your shower around 11PM, in the morning it's nearly cold even at 7AM. The toilet make noise everytime someone use it in the nightboor's room (lak of ventilation) so if you're using it at this time, don't be surprise if bubbles pop up and wet your butt :p
    You can have also free coffee and tea but the water is'nt really hot and no sugar.
    Overall i would recommend this place, especialy for just one night after or before the trekking, because it's quiet most of the time (not in the main road) and the owner is helpfull with correct english speaking.
    If you want to eat, i recommend also the "Papaya restaurant" juste after the corner, their Luang Namtha fried rice is so damn good and the owner (+waiter/waiteresse) are really funny! Good place for cheap breakfast also !

    This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of

    TripAdvisor Reviews Adounsiri Guest House Luang Namtha

    3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

    Travel Blogs from Luang Namtha

    Laung Namtha-Day 98

    A travel blog entry by eiry on Oct 21, 2014

    We had a lush lie in. We took our time getting out of bed today. It was the first time in ages that we haven't had an included breakfast with our hotel. So it was like old times, and back on the tea and porridge at cafe bateman's. After fine dining, we headed out to enquire about trips. We read in the book that you could do rafting, kayaking and seeing local tribes. We fancied seeing the tribes as it was ...

    A Story of the Jungle, Villages, and LEECHES

    A travel blog entry by jasonandgaryn on May 03, 2014

    23 photos

    ... pigs and climb up and down another log ladder. When I went to the toilet the first time here, I had a very unpleasant surprise of much more blood from a leech I had no idea it had found me. It was really scary and completely disgusting. After taking care of this problem, Jason and I gave a balloon to one of the chief's sons who was hanging out with us in our "room". He was very happy to play with us with the balloon and it was an interesting experience to play with him while ...

    Into the Jungle

    A travel blog entry by ballmd on Mar 25, 2014

    14 photos

    ... We passed through a number of villages meeting the locals and seeing how they go about their day to day lives. We got to our village where we were sleeping in the late afternoon and met our adoptive family. The food for the whole visit was amazing and after a beer or two we climbed in with the whole family and settled in for the night. For about the twentieth time in Laos we were woken up at about 4 by cockerels ...

    Trekking and Akha Homestay

    A travel blog entry by willandamy on Mar 06, 2014

    8 photos

    ... We were supposed to be visiting the school before we left the village but because it was international women's day the next day the kids had the day off. Apparently they go to school there from the age of 6 to 8 so not very long at all. We had a great time at the village wandering around and just taking everything in. The kids are actually pretty good at using smartphones and cameras. I guess they get to play with tourists' gadgets every day as from the guest book it ...

    Leeches and Ligaments

    A travel blog entry by selenaolson on Oct 20, 2004

    24 photos

    ... into such a state of disrepair it was pathetic. They are the only ones allowed to operate treks and so there is no healthy competition to motivate to do a good job. The trails were somewhat dangerous and one of our two guides said barely five words. So much for the interpretive tour! He did however come in slightly handy on day three when all the men had to take turns carrying Terry out after she went over on her ankle. I cannot tell you how much this is sucking the big ...

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