Hotel Hunza Embassy

Karimabad, Hunza, 45000, Pakistan | Hotel
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This hotel, located on Karimabad, Hunza, is near Baltit Fort.
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    TravelPod Member ReviewsHotel Hunza Embassy

    Reviewed by crowdywendy

    A Very Friendly and Homely Guest House in Islamabad

    Reviewed Jun 22, 2012
    by (14 reviews) Crowdy Head, New South Wales, Australia , Australia Flag of Australia

    The Hotel Hunza Embassy is located in a very affluent and pleasant leafy area of Islamabad, home of some of the leading Pakistani politicians (President Zadari was living there at the time we stayed). Security is impressive, if a bit concerning, with sand bagged road blocks and heavily armed security guards. The Hunza Embassy Hotel also has a security boom gate with armed guards. More like a guesthouse, this very homely hotel has very friendly and helpful staff. Rooms are basic but adequate, the dining area is simple but very pleasant and the food is good. Our only real problem, and it was not the fault of the hotel, was the never ending power outages which are a sad and unfortunate fact of life throughout Pakistan. We had to travel in the height of summer as the road on our forward journey through the Himalayas of Ladakh is closed for most part of the year. Staff tried their utmost to keep their generators going through the outages but it was almost impossible for the air-conditioning to cool the rooms once it stopped.

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

    TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Hunza Embassy

    4.00 of 5 stars Excellent

    Travel Blogs from Hunza

    From Urumqi: A Blistering Hot Welcome to Pakistan!

    A travel blog entry by crowdywendy on Jun 22, 2012

    1 comment, 12 photos

    It's a dead give away that you are becoming sensitive about travelling to places like Pakistan when you start noticing silly signage such as the daily greeting on our lift that reads: "Goodbye and Good Luck!" A beautiful red dawn however heralded our very early morning start and soon we were racing along the airport road to the Urumqi …

    MINAPIN TREK (Rakaposhi and Diran Peak Base Camps

    A travel blog entry by baltoro on Jul 20, 2014

    29 photos

    ... morning can back to Tagaphari or you can stay in the Tagaphari just walk or trek around, are fixable options.


    6th September 2014: Arrival to Islamabad airport and transfer to hotel, in the rest time of sightseeing in Islamabad and Rawalpini, visit of largest mosque in Asia and old local Bazaar

    7th September 2014: Drive to Chilas (10-12 hrs) via Naran and Babu Sar ...


    A travel blog entry by hunzapakistan on Oct 13, 2012

    35 photos

    ... in fact there are two former princely states, Hunza and Nagar). Nagar occupies the entire south side of the Valley and north side around Chalt and famous peak Rakaposhi 77880M is located in Nagar Valley. Nagar and Central Hunza shared the language and ancestry, face one another across the river and during the kingdom also migrated to each other valleys, so have some same tribes in these valleys. Nagar is home to some of the best treks in the ...

    Sost, the last bit of Pakistan before China

    A travel blog entry by danialw on Jun 02, 2012

    11 photos

    ... of the area.
    Cross border trade from China has also been significantly affected as crossing the lake is quite slow and inefficient. The government has given a timeline of another 3 years to fix the problem but most people expect it to be done in 5 years.
    On the ride to Sost from the spillway, I met a Sufi man who discussed Rumi with me. Sufism is not a sect as much as it is the mystical dimension of Islam. He told me that ...

    Hunza, heaven on earth!

    A travel blog entry by danialw on May 31, 2012

    3 comments, 123 photos

    ... equally as a province of Pakistan because of the never-ending dispute with India, and a whole range of other issues. One thing that we talked about that really fascinated me was Ismailism, the major religion here.
    Ismailism is a subset of Shia Islam, but it is so different that it is probably unfair to call it so. Their leader is the Aga Khan, who is said to be a direct descendant of the prophet Muhammad. He has the right to change aspects of the religion as he ...