How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
Photos of Travelodge Portsmouth
TravelPod Member ReviewsTravelodge Portsmouth
ok. we found an empty bottle of vodka under our bed, but other than that.. ok.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Travelodge Portsmouth
Travel Blogs from Portsmouth
We spent most of yesterday and today preparing and filling the Motorhome ready for our 4 week trip. This meant endless trips up and downstairs and in and out of the MH with bedding, towels, clothes etc etc.
Off to Black Horse farm nr Dover tomorrow and then the Tunnel to ...
... or more, departing in April or May this year, and we’ll cover your tips** and give you an All Inclusive Drinks Upgrade FREE** – on top of our Cruise Sale discounts. Selected house wines, selected house spirits, beers and soft drinks are all included all day, every day, along with all your tips too. You can relax knowing that your holiday is exceptional value and almost everything is covered. Offers ...
... and blue sky showed through. The items of interest along the way, apart from the usual villages and countryside, were a traffic diversion due to a truck accident and a dead badger. In Poole we parked near the harbour and looked out to Brownsea Island in the bay. Unfortunately the island was closed for Winter so this was as closed as we got to the significant location in Scouting history (first camp in 1907). There was a bronze ...
... that without any effort, you're present in the moment. It's no wonder so many people become addicted to travelling. It's a constant rush of adrenaline and adventure. The perfect way to reinvigorate yourself, and has been a great way to shake-up our life. 2. To become less ignorant. Any preconceived ideas or prejudices have on the whole been completely shattered. No matter how hard we tried , we only know how to believe, think and act within the parameters of what ...
... It was built in 1860 and was the longest, fastest and most advanced warship in the world at the time. It was a sailing ship with a coal powered engine that allowed movement in nil wind conditions via a propellor, unheard of then. The prop could be raised out of the water via a pulley system to reduce drag whilst under sail.
It is 420ft in length and took us over an hour to explore. Such a fascinating ship in as much as it was ...