New Windsor Hotel

Address: Nefertiti Street, Luxor, Nile River Valley, Egypt | 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.
 

Location

This hotel, located on Nefertiti Street, Luxor, is near Temple of Abu Simbel, Abu Simbel, Temple of Philae, and Unfinished Obelisk.
Map this hotel

Amenities

       

    TravelPod Member ReviewsNew Windsor Hotel Luxor

    Reviewed by cornsilog1

    Glad we only stayed 1 night!

    Reviewed Sep 30, 2011
    by (2 reviews) , Saudi Arabia Flag of Saudi Arabia

    It was a sad little hotel, really. There was a lift that didn't work. our room had dust bunnies all over the place, and the bathroom maybe needed cleaning like, last month. There was slow wifi but they promptly passworded it as soon as they saw my friends iPad. Their restaurant looked like nobody's eaten there for a long time. Their pool looked green and funky so we took a pass on that as well. Oh and there was a girl hanging by the hallway who was always giving us the creepy eye every time we walked by... the only plus is its location. Its a short walk to Luxor Temple and the souq.

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

    TripAdvisor Reviews New Windsor Hotel Luxor

    2.50 of 5 stars Fair
     

    Travel Blogs from Luxor

    Temples on Temples on Temples

    A travel blog entry by rachelniewiada on Jul 16, 2015

    4 comments

    ... I'm walking around with the guys in my group, locals will call out offers for my hand in marriage... with camels. Yes, camels. And today, I heard my highest bid of "6 million camels." Psh. I'll sell MYSELF for 6 million camels!!! So, that's been our joke within the group of how many camels can the guys sell each of us girls for.... I guess it might be one of those you-have-to-be-there kind of things. Ooh and I tried a camel today for dinner! Yummy in my ...

    Death (of Tourism) on The Nile

    A travel blog entry by kathystravels on Apr 14, 2015

    1 comment, 16 photos

    ... Interesting – and good job the pharaohs didn’t have that problem, otherwise the pyramids would have looked very odd indeed!


    We soon left behind the endless desert and small towns and villages and followed the banks of the Nile into the centre of Luxor. The car weaved between a strange mix of once majestic European Colonial buildings looking terribly run-down or even in crumbling ruins, mixed with cheap modern apartment blocks. The ...

    Donkeys, Kids and Kings

    A travel blog entry by annmennen on Mar 25, 2015

    22 photos

    ... and one of our group who had a couple of other issues needed a bit of TLC and was returned to our Hotel. Mayer handled all of this so well. We had a few minutes at the Colossi of Memnon, then headed to the El Tayyeb family home to have lunch. They are local farmers. There was 9 kids between three families who all live there. It was fantastic. Loved loved loved the kids and the food was amazing! They really were a lovely family. People here have so little and ...

    Nile Cruise Day 3

    A travel blog entry by tishnandrew on Mar 22, 2015

    2 comments, 28 photos

    ... around 200 of these were on display. As the sun set over the Nile we visited our third temple of the day, Luxor Temple. This temple is famous for its two large obelisks at the entrance to the temple of which one is still standing in Luxor with the other standing in Concorde in France - a gift from the Egyptian Government to the French Government for donation of the clock at the Muhammed Ali Mosque in Cairo which has ...

    Sunset of the godmen

    A travel blog entry by samcohon on Feb 04, 2015

    1 comment, 20 photos

    ... and then you get it punched by a guy when you go in. I guess you can’t try to go to more than that or your will be locked out of the underworld. Access to the tomb site is convoluted. You get off your bus or out of your cab—it would be a very long walk up to the tomb area from anywhere—and then get admission and then you must take a special little shuttle bus that costs you a few extra Egyptian pounds but you have to buy a separate ticket ...