Amulet Hotel

Address: Nakshbandi St 73, Bukhara, 200100, Uzbekistan | Hotel
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*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.

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This hotel, located on Nakshbandi St 73, Bukhara, is near Chor-Minor, Ismail Samanid Mausoleum, Mir-i Arab Madrasah, and Afrasiab.
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Photos of Amulet Hotel




          • Restaurant


          • Minbar in room
          • Wireless internet connection in public areas
          • Wireless internet connection in room (free)
          • Refrigerator in room
          • Non-smoking rooms
          • High-speed internet in room
          • Free High-Speed Internet
          • Non-smoking hotel
          • Air-Conditioning
          • Free parking
          • Family rooms


          • Airport Transportation
          • Room service
          • Concierge desk
          • Banquet room
          • Continental Breakfast
          • Laundry

          TripAdvisor Reviews Amulet Hotel Bukhara

          5.00 of 5 stars Outstanding

          Travel Blogs from Bukhara

          Day 75-77: Bukhara, Uzbekistan

          A travel blog entry by colesy4 on Oct 08, 2015

          19 photos

          ... sheep seemed to have decayed the slowest.

          On balance I would say that I actually favoured Bukhara as a destination to Samarkand as there was more of a "complete package" feel - as breathtaking as the Registan is, the wider area is less evocative of times gone past. It is in Bukhara that I was able to imagine life on the Silk Road in times past - and that, after all, is what the trip is all about.

          Practical Information

          • There is a ...

          Enchanting Bukhara

          A travel blog entry by segacs on Aug 27, 2015

          40 photos

          More sightseeing today of beautiful Bukhara, which continues to impress me to no end.

          Historical Bukhara

          We started off by boarding the van for a short drive to outside the Old Town. We passed some of the streets of the newer part of Bukhara, which seems like a smaller but somehow much more alive city than Tashkent. We passed the university, where Rustam studied, and some shopping streets bustling with people. One fun fact ...

          Racing through the desert

          A travel blog entry by segacs on Aug 26, 2015

          28 photos

          ... descendants of one of the Lost Tribes, if you're inclined to believe in them).

          Bukharan Jews, while mostly integrated into Sephardi traditions these days, had their own language -- similar to Yiddish or Ladino except that it was derived from the Tadjik-Persian language -- and their own unique music, clothing, foods, crafts and traditions. As many as 100,000 Jews lived in Uzbekistan at the height of the Soviet Union; most have since emigrated to ...

          A pleasant town

          A travel blog entry by ralph.rydell on Aug 04, 2015

          23 photos

          ... of it's high amount of trade many were sold there and so the name. There is a semi-distinctive pattern used by Uzbekistan weavers but is not Bukhara's.
          Off the beaten track is a large Necropolis dedicated to a Sufi branch leader of religious thought who developed the dervish off shoot. It has a two great mausoleums and many smaller ones. It too is undergoing restoration.
          And so next along the Silk Road to Samarkand.


          Lisa in Wonderland

          A travel blog entry by fishtails04 on Apr 11, 2015

          4 comments, 36 photos

          ... Khan, my guide book states that this would probably have been the tallest building in central Asia, and it is probably still one of the most striking. Standing 47 metres tall, it has 10 metre-deep foundations, and its height is made up of 14 decorative bands, all with totally different designs in plain brick, except for one narrow band of blue tiles, in their first usage before they spread so widely under Tamerlane ...