No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free parking
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews Scherer Hotel Salzburg
Travel Blogs from Salzburg
... eventually. The tour of the castle takes us round the State rooms and Ludwig's private rooms. The decor is based as a copy of Versailles lots of marble, gilt and gold. There is a bedroom that is a copy of Louis' room where he held levees and couchees and was an important meeting place for the court. Ludwig's however was never used for other people just for him, he turned into a nocturnal ...
... You could tell how many tricks there were to play by the number of taps. The gardens were formally laid out and the clarity of the water in the streams and ponds was incredible. The main hall inside was very impressive with frescoes all around. I think it paid to be an archbishop in those days. One last little quirky thing. Every day as we walk back we pass this cafe called Wild Sheep. Thought you would like the concept and ...
... book and feeling quite exhausted. I also unfortunately started to run a fever, burning up quite warm so I pretty much stayed in bed the rest of the night, sleeping here and there, my fever seeming to mostly pass around 10pm or so but I still felt quite exhausted.
The next day I was feeling a bit better but still quite tired and feeling slightly sick. I only had a short two ...
... town and see the largest baroque fountain the world, Mozart’s memorial statue, magnificent St Peter’s Church, The Church of Our Lady and the beautifully restored Dom of Salzburg. We have our lunch at the well known Café Tomaselli, and then walk through the market place and in and out of several of the beautiful passageways that cross the city (many of which are decorated with unusual items — one of which is a desiccated shark and a whale ...
... for Adolf Hitler, the eyrie is perched at the summit of the Kehlstein mountain. In it's day it cost some thirty million Reichsmark to construct – a figure that would amount to an astonishing €120 million. The house is reached via the serpent-like Kehlsteinstraße (“Kehlstein Road”), and took some thirteen months to build, and is a staggering six and a half kilometres long. We had to catch a bus up ...