Hotel Malika Kheivak

Address: Khiva, Uzbekistan | 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.


This hotel, located in Khiva, is near Comarca, Mount Ramelau, and Palacio das Cincas.
Map this hotel

Photos of Hotel Malika Kheivak

    View all photos

      TravelPod Member ReviewsHotel Malika Kheivak Khiva

      Reviewed by zullyzazaza


      Reviewed Oct 20, 2011
      by (3 reviews) Yellowknife , Canada Flag of Canada

      this was by far the most beautiful hotel i stayed in. Alot of my pics overlooking the blue mineret were taken from my bedroom window, absolutely gorgeous. The lobby was beautiful. The staff was friendly. The breakfast was amazing. I would wake up in the mornings to the greatest sunrises i've seen. I would return in a heatbeat!

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

      Reviewed by hafrunb

      Óreynt en er á áætlun

      Reviewed Sep 11, 2011
      by (3 reviews) , Iceland Flag of Iceland

      Forritið heimtar þetta inn svo ég þarf að setja eitthvað.

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

      TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Malika Kheivak Khiva

      4.00 of 5 stars Excellent

      Travel Blogs from Khiva

      Khiva (Uzbekistan)

      A travel blog entry by stephanieviolet on Jun 18, 2014

      130 photos

      ... day dedicated to Khiva which we set off early to do that morning. We were staying just outside of the old town walls and there was a market just outside of the perimeter so we spent a while looking through it with all the locals. Although Khiva is set out as a tourist town with a lot of German and Russian tour groups, I don't think they venture outside of the old town walls so we were quite a novelty in the market and had all the shopkeepers asking ...

      In Alexander's footsteps to Bukhara

      A travel blog entry by argyllbookworm on Jun 01, 2014

      10 photos

      ... oasis we cross the Oxus of classical literature, the Amu Darya river flowing from the Pamirs to the Aral Sea, and the source of the water that keeps Khiva green. Then we are in the Kyzylkum Desert, flat sandy scrub with stands of thorn bush and tamarisk. We stop at a bluff overlooking the Oxus, the largest river in central Asia, and imagine we are with Alexander the Great watching the river meandering lazily across the horizon. The Transcaspian Railway crosses ...

      High and lowlights of old Khiva

      A travel blog entry by argyllbookworm on May 31, 2014

      10 photos

      ... oasis.

      For some unfathomable reason the tour includes a visit to the local supermarket which features an extensive range of Nestle products. It is moderately, but not hugely interesting to try to figure out the contents of the various cans and packets. Of fresh fruit there is none to be seen, nor is there any at the cafe where we have supper. We decide to stuff ourselves with cherries at breakfast tomorrow.

      After a very pleasant afternoon nap/swim/read we ...

      Khiva - first stop Uzbekistan

      A travel blog entry by lukeandloumann on May 28, 2014

      2 comments, 22 photos

      ... are going to Bangkok. Our driver even gave assistance to the English couple when their vehicle stopped pumping petrol into their system. I think we will continue to bump into them for a little while yet. Anyway we bumped into both the English couple and some of the bikers in Khiva. As the English lady said, we are almost Christmas Card friends now, very sweet. Back to Khiva... the Old Town is very interesting ...


      A travel blog entry by cgmcmc on May 20, 2014

      3 photos

      ... in drooping catkins long before the leaves emerge. The fruits, which mature before the leaves are fully grown, are small, thick-walled capsules that contain many minute seeds clothed in cottony tufts of silky hairs, which assist in wind dispersal. The wood of poplars is relatively soft and hence is mostly used to make cardboard boxes, crates, paper, and veneer. The trees were surrounding homes and Lili, the smart aleck that she is, managed to inform ...