Ringhotel Residenz Alt Dresden
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Minbar in room
- Wireless internet connection in room (surcharge)
- Smoking rooms available
- Reduced mobility rooms
- High-speed internet in room
Photos of Ringhotel Residenz Alt Dresden
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews Ringhotel Residenz Alt Dresden
Travel Blogs from Dresden
... Frauenkirche as well as the suburbs.
Before and since German reunification in 1990, Dresden was and is a cultural, educational, political and economic center of Germany and Europe. The Dresden University of Technology is one of the 10 largest universities in Germany and part of the German Universities Excellence Initiative.
... entirely new and pristine. The inside is entirely new and equally amazing! We went to lunch at a traditional German restaurant - there were lots of locals inside and we took it as a good sign. I was not disappointed! I finally had a German sausage with sauerkraut and it was so delicious! We are back on the bus now and just crossed the border into the Czech Republic! Prague won't be long ...
... I thought they tasted like popcorn, really dry popcorn lol. Sightseeing done it was time for a beer. Julia and Korbi had reserved a table at both a vegetarian restaurant as well as at lowenbrau (which I now know is pronounced loovenbroy). Mum and I chose lowenbrau as it is a German icon and we really wanted a beer haha. It was great to have people that speak German with us. They did everything. We got an English menu but there was only one vegetarian dish in ...
... our tolerance for cities. Btw the bfast display was quite the extravaganza.
-back to the hotel for some down time n warm up. I grabbed a quick workout n then we dropped our bags n went to get the rental car.
-on the way we stopped by this artsy neighborhood with some fun displays in the courtyard. I liked ...
... Schutz, a composer who was also the Elector of Saxony from 1629. His house was one of the reconstructed ones, built by a famous architect called Christopher Walther, and decorated with a frieze of children which survived the bombings.
We crossed the square in front of the statue of Martin Luther, a proud son of Dresden, and approached probably the most famous Baroque building in the city, ...