Conference Town Hotel

Address: Duble Almeyda, 80, Renaca, Vina del Mar, Chile | 3 star 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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This 3 star hotel, located on Duble Almeyda, 80, Renaca, Vina del Mar, is near Vina Concha y Toro, Renaca, Costanera, and Quinta Vergara.
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          • Spa
          • Outdoor pool
          • Swimming pool
          • Restaurant
          • Bar/lounge


          • Minbar in room
          • Free High-Speed Internet
          • High-speed internet in room (free)
          • Wireless internet connection in room (free)
          • Breakfast Available
          • Wireless internet connection in public areas
          • Non-smoking hotel
          • Non-smoking rooms
          • High-speed internet in room
          • Free parking
          • Family rooms


          • Suites


          • Airport Transportation
          • Meeting rooms/conference facilities
          • Continental Breakfast
          • Multilingual staff
          • Room service
          • Conference facilities
          • Concierge desk
          • Business Services
          • Laundry
          • Meal plan

          TripAdvisor Reviews Conference Town Hotel Vina del Mar

          4.00 of 5 stars Excellent

          Travel Blogs from Vina del Mar

          City of Colour

          A travel blog entry by lolly on Dec 04, 2013

          74 photos

          Amiga Oriana guided us through Valparaiso and introduced us to the amazing colours within. The houses are painted vibrant shades such as mint green, seashell pink, sky blue, and terracotta orange. Furthermore, the culture of graffiti and mural paintings can be seen on nearly every wall, staircase, and hand railing. This is an expressive group of people who love being outside and being social. 'The houses are small because ...

          Valparaiso: a city of many hills and colours

          A travel blog entry by alexennis269 on Jun 17, 2013

          14 photos

          ... to access the west coast of the Americas and Valparaiso began to slump as trade no longer passed through its port. But it was the earthquake of 1906 that truly brought the city to its knees, destroying a large part of it and killing 3,000 people. After this many of the foreigners who had made Valparaiso their home left, taking their wealth with them. Today Valpo still suffers from the economic recoil of this mass exodus with record levels of unemployment and ...

          Our first DIY tour

          A travel blog entry by bananamoozie on Mar 10, 2013

          13 photos

          ... we picked up a map of the area. This had some of the major sights on it too and turned out to be priceless.  When we alighted the metro in Valparaiso we walked in a random ish direction, and stumbled across an ascensor (read funicular).  This was quite cheap, not very well maintained but did its job in raising us up the hillside.  There were lots of them on the map and we assumed we could use them to get around... how wrong, but I´ll get back to that! ...

          First day of classes

          A travel blog entry by kailyn-rose on Mar 04, 2013

          1 comment, 12 photos

          ... then this blog will be a bit more exciting.

          "Sail away from the safe harbor. Catch the trade winds in your sail. Explore. Dream. Discover."~Mark Twain

          P.S. Susie if you are reading this, what type of computer does Nick have? I had to buy a whole new power cord to adapt my computer here because the regular adapter was not working. It cost a good chunk of change and it would be awesome if he could get use out of it too. Mine is a Dell.


          Weekend getaway in Valparaiso

          A travel blog entry by margyandpaul on Jan 13, 2013

          7 comments, 9 photos

          ... of 45 significant hills. The numerous small barrios rise out of the ocean and climb up these hillsides. There are narrow streets and stairs that one can climb to access any one of these colorful and interesting neighborhoods with their shops, hotels, hostels and restaurants. More than 100 years ago, the city constructed
          “acensores” (small cable cars) on several of the steepest ...