BEST WESTERN PLUS St. Charles Inn

Address: 3636 Saint Charles Ave, New Orleans, Louisiana, 70115-4690, United States | 2 star 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 2 star hotel, located in the Touro area of New Orleans, is near Storyville District, Elms Mansion, Orpheum Theatre, and Silk Road Collection - Asian Antiques.
Map this hotel

Amenities

View all amenities

Photos of BEST WESTERN PLUS St. Charles Inn

           

          Amenities

          Activities

          • Fitness/Health center

          Features

          • Refrigerator in room
          • Wireless internet connection in room (free)
          • Reduced mobility rooms
          • High-speed internet in room
          • Free High-Speed Internet
          • Microwave in room
          • Air-Conditioning
          • Wheelchair accessibility
          • Free parking
          • Pets allowed

          Services

          • Drycleaning onsite
          • Continental Breakfast
          • Business Services
           

          TripAdvisor Reviews BEST WESTERN PLUS St. Charles Inn New Orleans

          4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding
           

          Travel Blogs from New Orleans

          City of the Dead

          A travel blog entry by lizzie-rascal on Jul 29, 2015

          6 photos

          ... t need to wait and see if Zombies are fact or fiction just hop on a plane and head to New Orleans. A city build by the French during the 1700s, deceiving working class people into thinking it was a land of riches and employment. In realty it is a city built on a swamp! Apparently many of the original buildings have fallen down due to the increasing population not having a clue how to build on that terrain. A city built on nothing, offering nothing. All the rich people that had ...

          Off to NOLA

          A travel blog entry by herlenegilbert on Jul 09, 2015

          24 photos

          ... hundreds of beer bottles hanging down with lights in between them and it looks like one giant chandelier. After dinner, we walked down Bourbon Street and that is always interesting. I will never understand why people take children to Bourbon Street. It is way too rough for kids but some people actually bring children to Bourbon Street.. Adults do some serious rubber necking, and there are some sites to see. Check out the Huge ...

          Day Nine Graceland and New Orleans

          A travel blog entry by thetravelling2 on Mar 19, 2015

          5 comments, 6 photos

          ... as a decent hotel because a) I have my own bed tonight B) they have a pillow menu All is well and shiney. Tomorrow French quarter food tour and I need to sort my travel money card out, as for some reason the PIN number doesn't work.....I love technology. Also, check the pictures for an introduction to our Van, Trecks - so named because every now and then it refuses to increase speed and then will suddenly hit warp speed and lurge ...

          High 5s for Hot Chicks

          A travel blog entry by knorthcutt on Feb 14, 2015

          23 photos

          ... br>
          After dinner we headed to the streets of New Orleans. When we got there it was pretty quiet. People were setting up for parades but nothing was really going down on the main road. We stopped at a convenient shop and retrieved some beverages. New Orleans does not have an open container policy like most cities so that was pretty sweet! And we walked around until we hit Bourbon St.

          Holy moly do the crazy people come out. We saw ...

          Cozumel, Mexico - Fun and Sun

          A travel blog entry by pilgrimtraveler on Dec 15, 2014

          35 photos

          ... served as a dais from which the speaker addressed the people gathered here. In "The Altar" one can observe two different construction periods: to the west there are balustrade steps, completely covered with stucco; which is the oldest construction and dates to the Terminal Classic period (1000-1200A.D.); the ...