Casa Habana Lourdes

Teniente Rey (Brasil) 361 e/ Aguacate y Villegas, Havana, 10100, Cuba | 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 hotel, located on Teniente Rey (Brasil) 361 e/ Aguacate y Villegas, Havana, is near Varadero Beach, Josone Park, Plaza de Armas, and Varadero Golf Club.
Map this hotel



    TravelPod Member ReviewsCasa Habana Lourdes Havana

    Reviewed by kkhlee74

    Cozy spot in the heart of historical havana

    Reviewed Nov 5, 2010
    by (10 reviews) , Australia Flag of Australia

    We stayed for 4 nights and found it to be a charming and cozy spot right in the heart of the historical district. The owners were very hospitable and a great source of information on where to go. The room was small and basic but it was freshly painted, clean and comfortable.

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

    TripAdvisor Reviews Casa Habana Lourdes Havana

    4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding

    Travel Blogs from Havana

    Cuba libre: Havana

    A travel blog entry by kkhlee74 on Nov 05, 2010

    26 photos

    A hop, skip and a jump from Cancun takes us to Cuba, gateway to the Caribbean. Cuba is an interesting holiday destination, the combination of its rich culture, unique political history and continued survival through ongoing economic hardship makes it one of the more interesting places we've visited. First stop Havana.

    Havana is visceral …

    Chapter Seventeen - Vintage Cars

    A travel blog entry by mmbcross on Jun 11, 2014

    2 comments, 25 photos

    One of the highlights of any visit to Cuba is to experience transportation in the 50s. You will find legions of vintage 50s cars throughout the country, mostly of U.S. origin.

    For most of the past half century, Cuba's cities have been jammed with Pontiacs, Studebakers, Oldsmobiles, Chevrolets and Soviet imports as a result of tight domestic controls and US sanctions that made it difficult to buy parts ...

    Cuba, better late than never

    A travel blog entry by kasnsqueak on Mar 17, 2014

    11 photos

    ... have a separate currency Cuban pesos where 1 CUC equals 25 pesos. Tourists cannot use pesos for paying for tourist items like entry fees, restaurants, buses etc. Nevertheles I was shown a community project on some side street by a fellow where the local painter of the Cuban Santaria religion paints and does sculptures all over the street walls, inside his home and in the playground for kids. I was told about the music they produce to fund local playgrounds and projects. ...

    Havana: everybody wants "nothing"...

    A travel blog entry by wsbyama on Oct 06, 2013

    1 comment, 26 photos

    ... guides whistling at you and trying to sell something - difficult to trust that people are genuinely nice. Many times it ends with requests for money - watch where you step. Dog poo everywhere... Tips: Food: If you like spicy, maybe bring along your own bottle of salsa picante to meals. Money: check/ figure out how you will manage money / transfer while travelling. We had big issues with SMS authentication codes when trying to internet transfer between banks! ...

    RTW without visiting Cuba ain't no RTW

    A travel blog entry by bartvaneijden on Jun 07, 2013

    2 comments, 71 photos

    ... with communism, it is not. However these days, after the government decided to open its borders once again to allow for tourism in the nineties, the economy is not entirely socialist anymore. We can say it is socialist but with capitalism through the backdoor. Let me explain:

    Despite the propaganda spread out all over the country (favouring all the work done by Fidel Castro and claiming back their country from the Americans in 1959), there ...