Courtyard by Marriott Paramaribo

Address: Anton Dragtenweg 52 - 54, Paramaribo, Suriname | 3 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 3 star hotel, located on Anton Dragtenweg 52 - 54, Paramaribo, is near Fort Zeelandia, Waterkant (Riverside Boulevard), Palmentuin, and Independence Square (Onafhankelijksplein).
Map this hotel

Description

Photos of Courtyard by Marriott Paramaribo

    View all photos
         

      TravelPod Member ReviewsCourtyard by Marriott Paramaribo

      Reviewed by tlvice

      Courtyard by Marriott Paramaribo

      Reviewed Dec 2, 2013
      by (3 reviews) Colorado Springs , United States Flag of United States

      For me, this is the only choice for a place to stay when I am in Paramaribo. The only downside is the hotel is not closer to some of the sites and tourist destinations in town. The upside includes the fact that it is a Marriott, so one knows what to expect. Another biggie for me is the staff. They are always very kind and accommodating.

      I have stayed in three different types of rooms; standard, Jacuzzi, and river view. I believe my favorite is the river view. It is relaxing to go out on the veranda and watch the activity on the river.

      The food at the hotel is very good.

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

      TripAdvisor Reviews Courtyard by Marriott Paramaribo

      4.00 of 5 stars Excellent
       

      Travel Blogs from Paramaribo

      December in Paramaribo

      A travel blog entry by tlvice on Dec 02, 2013

      2 photos

      My normal flight from Georgetown to Paramaribo was smooth as silk...until we approached the Zorg and Hoop Airport. It was extremely bumpy on our final approach. The pilot landed with no problems, but it was by far the bumpiest approach I have ever experienced there. I don't think it made any difference, but there were only nine of us on the plane. …

      36 Hour Layover in Suriname

      A travel blog entry by aliandbruce on Jun 10, 2014

      28 photos

      ... was even though we asked him twice. But what I loved about this first and final dinner in Suriname was how much it was a true reflection of the diversity of this country. It is probably the most diverse of any country I have been to, and you can see this fusion of all cultures morphed into their cuisine. The wait staff kept saying that they never see Americans here and that they want more of us to come visit. We gently warned them to be careful what they wish ...

      Night in Matapica

      A travel blog entry by fraux91 on Mar 23, 2014

      19 photos

      ... its lip was probably numb by this time. No one dared to do it, so I knelt down on my knees, another person held the dog, and as i grabbed its snout in one hand, the hook in my other hand. Another local guy counted down for me as he could see that I didn't like to do what I had to do because it would hurt the dog. As he counted down, with that motivation I managed- in one go, the hook came out, and we all lived happily ever after. At least I left with a good feeling!



      ...

      Commewijne District

      A travel blog entry by fraux91 on Mar 14, 2014

      8 photos

      ... are more today than years back.

      Bakki used to be a well known town, known for its rich plantations. After the slavery in 1863 plantations were abandoned and there was not much left of the landscapes. However, some years ago Marsha Mormon returned to Suriname from Holland to find her roots of her ancestors who worked as slaves, together with her husband, Bas Spek. After finding a plantation they managed to dig out a ...

      The Joys of Travel

      A travel blog entry by atlpilot36 on Jan 15, 2010

      5 photos

      ... of time for the 11am departure across the Courantyne River. A little bit of a time cushion is needed to buy the ticket, go through immigration formalities out of Guyana and then to board the old rust bucket. This ferry terminal is the perfect example of what happens when a banana republic paeon is given a uniform and some authority. I guess this five foot tall dude of Indian descent is the ferry company equivalent of some airport gate agents ...