Tana-Jacaranda

Address: 24, rue Rainitsarovy, Antananarivo, 101, Madagascar | 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.
 

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Location

This hotel is located on 24, rue Rainitsarovy, Antananarivo.
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Amenities

Photos of Tana-Jacaranda

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      TravelPod Member ReviewsTana-Jacaranda Antananarivo

      Reviewed by markjoy

      Great place to stay and super friendly! feels like home in Tana!

      Reviewed Jan 5, 2014
      by (18 reviews) Bonaire , Netherlands Antilles Flag of Netherlands Antilles

      The Tana-Jacaranda was a bit our home in Madagascar. If you travel around you will have Tana always as a central point! The people of the hotel are so kind and helpful. The rooms are super clean, great place to hang around on the balcony and living room. Computer and wi-fi available. And the location is perfect, maybe a bit dark in the night but we went so many times our at night and never had a bad experience. close to the nice restaurants and in about 10 minutes you're down at the Rue Independencia were the market, supermarket, shops etc are. I think all thanks to the very kind manager, she is very active to update her hotel all the time.

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

      TripAdvisor Reviews Tana-Jacaranda Antananarivo

      4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding
       

      Travel Blogs from Antananarivo

      An incredible view of the city

      A travel blog entry by maxinegordon on Oct 07, 2014

      1 comment, 8 photos

      ... company. Some very nice and generous people.

      I then got a ride back to my hotel and prepared for the next round of activities. My hotel was like an oasis away from the traffic and pollution. So quiet and birds in the morning. It was a great choice. The staff was so friendly and they got to know me since I was there longer than any of the other clients.

      Enjoy the photos and thank you for making the trip with me.

      Love, Maxine
      ...

      Madagascar

      A travel blog entry by kathdelia on Aug 22, 2014

      1 comment, 34 photos

      ... camp. Monday 18th August: we all went for a walk together in the morning, visiting the natural granite rock pool piscine, were Maria actually got in for a swim (freezing). We walked to a beautiful new campsite/hotel which is still being built and had lunch, then we visited a local village and went into one of the houses. It was small but well looked after. Once we got back to camp, the others decided to chill out for the arvo but DC Mark, Stockholm Anton and I decided to hike up ...

      Tuesday 15th July – heading home…

      A travel blog entry by lesleycroskery on Jul 15, 2014

      1 comment

      ... bags, and several other annoyed passengers, until we finally started check in around 8.30am.

      But then there was pandemonium – with our western (British!) queue sensitivity, we were adamant that we should be checked in first. But there was a massive group from some local ‘Centre for diplomatic studies’, or something like that, who just tried to barge in (undiplomatically) – we managed to stand our ground most of the time, and finally, very tired ...

      Initial Impressions

      A travel blog entry by nikol on Apr 17, 2012

      8 photos

      ... is painfully apparent from the sky. Erosion and small fragments of what was once a continuous stretch of lush forest also permeate the landscape.

      I had come to Madagascar on a mission – to help empower disadvantaged Malagasy communities and to help preserve the forests in Southeast Madagascar. I had spent the past four months fundraising and raising awareness about this country on behalf of the NGO Azafady. I would now spend the next two ...

      The Urban Jungle

      A travel blog entry by sranmal on Sep 27, 2011

      32 photos

      ... influences have resulted in a mix of peoples, referred to as Malagasy - black Africans, Asians, and mixtures between, all bound together by a common belief in ancestral spirits and superstition. Groups of youths hang around looking bored, families sit around on roadsides where they probably live. Children hold out their hands as you approach, the same anywhere in the Third World. Some cry "vazaha!", Malagasy for foreigner.

      I arrived in Tana on ...