SilverOaks Resort Heritage

Address: 349 Fenton Street, Rotorua, North Island, 3201, New Zealand | 3 star 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 3 star hotel, located on 349 Fenton Street, Rotorua, is near Wai-o-tapu Thermal Wonderland, Polynesian Spa, Whakarewarewa Thermal Reserve, and Kaituna Cascades Raft & Kayak Expeditions.
Map this hotel


Photos of SilverOaks Resort Heritage

    View all photos

      TravelPod Member ReviewsSilverOaks Resort Heritage Rotorua

      Reviewed by kymis

      Very nice for a short stay

      Reviewed Feb 6, 2013
      by (7 reviews) , Finland Flag of Finland

      A lot to do in the motel and nice staff

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

      Reviewed by elfordfamily

      A resort passed its prime.

      Reviewed Jan 20, 2013
      by (5 reviews) Calgary, Alberta , Canada Flag of Canada

      This place looked like it used to be a great family resort. But with so much competition in the Rotorua market, it's surprising they haven't kept up their game.No coffee maker in kitchen, booked us for the wrong room, threadbare carpet, the list goes on. Friendly staff definitely helped. But I still wouldn't recommend the resort.

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

      TripAdvisor Reviews SilverOaks Resort Heritage Rotorua

      2.50 of 5 stars Fair

      Travel Blogs from Rotorua

      Caving, Maori Culture, Papa G and the Lolly Bus

      A travel blog entry by davidjhutchison on Oct 11, 2014

      8 photos

      ... are a remarkable couple who are completely selfless. They have up their lives in the city to come to Lake Aniwhenua and give back to the children of Murupara. Murupara is a very deprived area of New Zealand, rife in gangs, violence, drugs and alcoholism. All the food that is left over from the Hungei is boxed and taken to the local schools where the children receive a hot meal, sometimes for the first time in a few days. And most of the money made through groups like ...


      A travel blog entry by beaky on Aug 31, 2014

      15 photos

      ... Hobbit the only demand the farmer made was for everything to be made permanent and to be left in place.

      The tour lets you go around the whole set, but disappointingly you can't go into the hobbit holes as there isn’t actually anything in there. Behind the door is literally just enough space for the door to open then it is just earth. All the insides of the homes were at a film studio in Wellington. However, this didn’t ...

      Vulcano country

      A travel blog entry by groteboze on Mar 08, 2014

      3 photos

      The road goes on. Because the south island is bigger than the north island and we wanted to see as much of it as possible, we changed our ferryticket date back to the 11th. Wich means that we only have a few days left on the north island. We had to cover some distance!

      But not without first seeing the main attraction of this region: the vulcanic region with sulfer pits, vents and geysers..
      After seeing Hobiton today, we hoped to reach Taupo today, as a final destination, but ...

      Thermal Wonderland

      A travel blog entry by lanen on Feb 21, 2014

      10 photos

      ... On a hill in the distance we noted another really big Geothermal powerplant. In a brochure we read that round 5% of NZ energy is covered by geothermal. Then still 20 km away from Rotorua, a roadside sign indicated Wai-O-Tapu Thermal Wonderland. Wai-O-Tapu means 'sacred waters’.

      We parked the car, paid the entry-fee and started a lovely walk through unusual shrubs and into a strong sulphur smell. Less than 100 m from the entry is ...

      A visit to Hobbiton

      A travel blog entry by jeffreywatts on Jan 20, 2014

      1 photo

      ... I checked out the Ruakuri Caves, a system of undergound caves that have only recently been opened to the public. We entered and descended down a dimply lit circular ramp that spiraled down several stories. The bottom was cold, dark, damp and eery. We spent about 90 minutes exploring and learning many interesting facts about the network. Along the way we encourntered glow worms, which essentially look like small blue lights all over the walls and ceiling of the cave. ...