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Historical Traveler Reviews Albion Hotel Ypres
I stayed at the Albion with my nephew on June 16, 2005. This is an excellent hotel with a first rate staff, located close to the town square and Yeper sites. We enjoyed our stay and will definitely stay there again on our return.
Loved the Albion
My family and I stayed at the Albion and we can't say enough good things about the friendliness and hospitality of Christiane and Peter. Their helpfulness in getting us started on our visit to the Ypres area and the warmth of their reception was wonderful. We look forward to the opportunity of a return visit and will certainly stay at the Albion. We strongly recommend it to anyone visiting Ypres.
Favourite hotel in town
On several business trips I have stayed at the Albion Hotel. Still my favourite place in town! Very friendly and quiet, with an excellent breakfast.
The Albion - Look Nowhere Else
This was the second time that I stayed at the Albion and I can not say enough about it. Christiane and Peter go out of their way to make your stay in Ypres most enjoyable and will go to great lengths to help you in any way they can. The hotel is just a stones throw away from the square and the Menin Gate. The rooms are most comfortable! The breakfast/lounge area is most inviting. They serve a wonderful breakfast and in the evening it is nice to have a nightcap in the comfort of the hotel. Priced just right, you can not go wrong with the Ablion.
Stylish and welcoming. Everything about the Albion is calm and efficient. We have been six times now and will use it many more times.
One slight drawback is if you get one of the top floor rooms in a heatwave as there is no air conditioning.
Albion Hotel saved the day
Our documentary crew stayed at Hotel Albion while filming a documentary on WW1. Their staff went above and beyond the normal call of duty to help things run more smoothly on our production. After filming in the cold and windy fields outside of town, it was a great to have a wonderful place to spend the night. We stayed an entire week and did not encounter one problem. I will definitely stay there again!
Matt G./Director/Yap Films/Canada
I have stayed at the Albion Hotel twice, and I cannot compliment it enough.
The owner, Christiane, is very friendly and helpful. During the first stay, we required a doctor which unfortunately led to a hospital stay. Christiane and her husband were marvellous the whole time, from contacting the doctor to running us to the hospital. Extending the subsequent booking of the accommodation was no problem to them, and they were very supportive the whole time (I would also add in passing how impressed I was with the Belgian Hospital system).
The Hotel is of a high standard, the breakfast buffet is first rate, the rooms are impeccably clean and tidy and the hotel is centrally situated in the town of Ypres.
I will certainly be staying there again.
A bit of luxury at an affordable price
A luxury hotel in a mid - budget price range - great value for money. Beautiful rooms and facilities, wonderful host and staff, great breakfast. Right near the Square and Cloth Hall, excellent location for Battlefield visits
FAULTLESS. YOU WON'T FIND BETTER.
My partner and I stayed at this hotel last year for 4 nights. The hotel is without fault - rooms were spotless, roomy and comfortable, breakfast was good quality with a good selection and the staff, especially Christiane the proprietor were polite and courteous. I could not fault it in any way.
A warm welcome
A party of 11 of us from the uk stayed 3 nights in the Albion whilst doing a battlefield tour. The rooms were spotless and the staff very helpful. The hotel only does breakfast, but there are plenty of good restaraunts(sorry about the spelling) within walking distance. Highly recommended!
TripAdvisor Reviews Albion Hotel Ypres
Travel Blogs from Ypres
... defined areas for each motorhome, McDonalds was next door so we could use their internet whilst we had a coffee, and for the princely sum of €3,00 you could get 30mins of electricity or 120L of water – but that was the only costs involved. We had a very relaxing night and think that we are going to like using Aires du Camping (in France) and Stellplätze (in Germany).
Breakfast in France, Lunch in Belgium, Coffee in Luxemburg and dinner in ...
... 956 Commonwealth war dead with a lump in my throat so big I could hardly breathe. It was awful. Curved wall alcoves contain the Memorial to the Missing, names of 34,957 soldiers who have no known grave and who all died after 15 August 1917. Those who died before this date, 55,000, are on the Menin Gate Memorial. On the way in you pass through the visitors' centre, listening to a monotone female voice read out the names, countries and ages of the ...
... rejuvenated and hit the road....somewhere in all of this I ended up in the Passendale park....it has a museum and is a memorial to the battle fought there...its bigggg. That is a lot of walking but I found the museum...it is camouflaged as a big house....it would seem.... so in I went...again ...very cool....lots of interesting objects and you end up going through actual trenches and stuff. eery interesting. popped out....and wandered back to me bike.... ...
... electric points. There were a few English people, some Dutch and some Belgians. As it was so hot the chilli we had ear-marked for dinner stayed in the fridge and we had salad instead.
Monday After a leisurely rising and breakfast, we wandered in to town along the edge of what we thought was a canal, but turned out to be a moat (about 20mins). We took advantage of a cool quiet sit in the first church we came to..churches are excellent for chilling out in even if you ...
... not identify his body so he had no known grave. This also meant my Great Gran never accepted his death as she was convinced he had given his coat to someone else who had been feeling cold, because this would have been typical of his nature.
His name is now on the Ploegstreet Memorial, along with more than 11,000 others. It was very special to take our children to see part of our family history and the true consequences of the horrors of WW1.