Hotel Kamila

Address: Artema Street, 26, Samarkand, Uzbekistan | Hotel
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This hotel, located on Artema Street, 26, Samarkand, is near Bibi Khanym Mosque and Sher Dor Madrasah.
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      TravelPod Member ReviewsHotel Kamila Samarkand

      Reviewed by carlosherbane

      So comffortable

      Reviewed Aug 8, 2014
      by (35 reviews) Newcastle , United Kingdom Flag of United Kingdom

      This is a wonderful place to stay. First and foremost the staff are so kind, friendly and helpful. Nothing is too much bother. The rooms are comfortable and spacious and the place is in a great location. I would definitely recommend this to anyone wishing to be comfortable and in a good location.

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

      TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Kamila Samarkand

      3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

      Travel Blogs from Samarkand

      A dream come true in Samarkand

      A travel blog entry by carlosherbane on Aug 08, 2014

      68 photos

      Despite the air conditioning, it was a very hot night. It is not surprising that so many people here sleep outside.

      Today's walk really was one to remember. I set off early and walked towards the Afrosiab area of the city. I passed through an enormous market near the Bibi Khanym mosque. It is great to see the indigenous people …

      ... and on to Samarkand

      A travel blog entry by carlosherbane on Aug 07, 2014

      12 photos

      A great night's sleep and a filling breakfast of eggs, pancakes and fruit. I stocked up with some lovely apples before we set off from Bukhara on our 270 kilometre journey to Samarkand.

      Khiva and Bukhara have been outstanding and so I did not dare have any expectations of Samarkand. I had read a book earlier this year ("Murder …

      Entry #5 (AP World History)

      A travel blog entry by nicolas.connery on Mar 19, 2015

      1 photo

      We had finally arrived at the half way
      point of our expedition along the road in the centralized city of Samarkand.
      The city was extremely cosmopolitan and diverse when it came to religion.
      Buddhism, Zoroastrianism, Hinduism, Judaism, ...

      Yes We Samarcand!

      A travel blog entry by turas on Sep 14, 2014

      32 photos

      ... the unguent of edible vittles; partial success was achieved. The cuisine was fine fettle- I reignited my lifelong affair with poultry- but our attempts to order several items was met with the information that said item was out of stock. Loth I am to wag a finger at the land of the Uzbeks, but as you will read, this was a growing trend...
      Mon 15th: On the rooftop of the Furkat, there is a little-used bar; our extensive breakfast was ...

      Samarkand and Amir Timur

      A travel blog entry by ldhensel on Aug 05, 2014

      16 photos

      ... twenty-eight towers of fifteen hundred heads apiece.
      Scholars have estimated that 40 million people died in the Mongol conquests of the 13th century, ranking just below the death toll of WWII and the Chinese famine under Mao in the all-time list of Worst Things People Have Done to Each Other. And if you compare the Mongol conquests' death count to the other two in terms of a percentage of the global population at the time, the conquests beat them both.