Eight Mentigi Guesthouse

No 8 & 8A, Jalan Mentigi, Tanah Rata, Cameron Highlands, Pahang, 39000, Malaysia | Hotel
Searching for availability...
*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.
 

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.

Location

This hotel, located on No 8 & 8A, Jalan Mentigi, Tanah Rata, is near Boh Tea Plantation, Mossy Forest, Cameron Secrets, and Gunung Brinchang.
Map this hotel

Amenities

       

    TravelPod Member ReviewsEight Mentigi Guesthouse Tanah Rata

    Reviewed by alexgvalvassori

    go elsewhere

    Reviewed Mar 27, 2013
    by (12 reviews) Glencoe, IL , United States Flag of United States

    the dorm we were put in was right next to the common area. they allowed families, and kids played in the common area until very late, making too much noise. there were only two bathrooms available for those staying in the dorms and they were constantly occupied. it was cheap, but i would have happily paid extra for something better.

    do not stay here unless you intend on getting a private room.

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

    TripAdvisor Reviews Eight Mentigi Guesthouse Tanah Rata

    3.50 of 5 stars Very Good
     

    Travel Blogs from Tanah Rata

    The Cameron Highlands land of Tea and strawberries

    A travel blog entry by workerant on Sep 19, 2014

    12 photos

    We have spent three nights in the Cameron Highlands and Tanah Rata and its a land of strawberries and tea plantations. The climate is much cooler here and we need a blankie at night!! Shock horror :) it's quite high about 1300m so we can't complain. Yesterday we took a trip with a guide to BUA tea plantation and to the mossy forest. Our guide was …

    Destination 10 – Cameron Highlands

    A travel blog entry by t-dot on May 05, 2014

    3 photos

    ... a couple minute break at the peak and then made our way back down the same trail. Once we were back in town we came across an Indian restaurant so we stopped in for a yummy lunch. We then stopped in at a few travel agents and the bus station to figure out what time we wanted to head out of town on Friday. Then it was back to the hotel to clean up, pack our things and relax for the night.

    Our long journey into Thailand coming up next.

    ...

    Malaysia - Cameron Highlands

    A travel blog entry by tereza-gonzalo on Apr 26, 2014

    57 photos

    ... had their own plantation right there and we were even invited to pick up some strawberries (for the corresponding price, of course). Once the heaviest rain was over we started to walk back, quite fast though, because the storm could be back in any moment. It kept raining for 3 more hours…

    In the evening we went for dinner. We chose a local place situated on the main street and paid RM 14 for fried noodles, fried rice, strawberry juice and orange juice. Incredibly ...

    The rolling hills of the Cameron Highlands

    A travel blog entry by laurebondoux on Dec 18, 2013

    51 photos

    ... tour for the next day to start our exploration of the area.

    So on Tuesday (17 December), we boarded a 4x4 which took us first to the summit of Gunung Brinchang, one of the peaks of the area from where all the rolling hills of the Cameron Highlands can be seen. On the way, we stopped quickly to admire the views over some tea plantations. The clouds came in quite quickly after we had reached the summit: apparently this place is often ...

    Traveling friends!

    A travel blog entry by ben.taggartryan on Nov 27, 2013

    ... has been cleared for huge tea plantations giving the landscape the tellytubby feel. That being said is does mean that there are potential for amazing walks. We spent the first day walking to the top of the main peak, one that the locals claim is 6,666 feet high but that seems a bit to convenient to me (like Everest being dead on 29,000ft first time it was measured). From there Kit and me departed from the rest and attempted ...