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Guesthouses and B&Bs
The are sheets on aging mattresses and there’s no lift. It’s named after the citadel nearby, not Noah.
A fine, central option with consistently friendly service and unpretentious but regularly renovated rooms with excellent hot showers and towels. Double-glazing reduces traffic noise.
Brighter and cleaner than most mosaferkhanehs , rooms here are fairly small but five of the 12 have double beds, unusual at this price range.
This friendly family guesthouse has well-tended rooms in a sensibly graded variety of qualities. The tirelessly helpful owner looks uncannily like Louis de Funes and delights in retelling tales of his 1970s trips to Europe...
‘Standard’ rooms are stylishly redesigned semi-suites with breast-height dividing walls between the bed and a slightly sparse sitting area. Most have a kitchenette...
Hotel Delgoshay Salmas
Basic accomodation, some rooms have washing facilities.
Three convex walls of gleaming blue glass overlook the city’s favourite park, 8km from the centre. It has everything you’d expect from a top business hotel except for alcohol in the minibar beers...
Calm yet central, this relatively plush midrange option has bright corridors with strip carpets over clean tiled floors. Rooms are neat and fully equipped. Enter from Felestin St. Parking is limited.
Professionally upgraded historic building with well-furnished, tile-floored rooms that include satellite TV (Euronews) and fridge. Some have Western toilets and double beds. Traffic rumbles all night.
The cheaper rooms are simple but quiet off a rear courtyard mini-garden with free communal shower. Rooms with private shower are better-painted but poorer value and suffer from road noise. Handy for the museum.
Possibly the only mosaferkhaneh allowing foreigners to use (five-bed) dorms.
Newly repainted rooms, shared squats a little whiffy. Marked ‘Heloo Welcom Youth Hostel’.
This long-term favourite remains reasonable value and is blessed with decent bathrooms. Jebel speaks good English and doubles as driver-guide.
This offers slight old-world charm and there’s a vine-trained rear courtyard garden. Large rooms have washbasins but somewhat tatty carpets.
Acceptable rooms with hot showers and Western loos off spanking clean but ill-lit corridors that feel soulless and slightly eerie.
Tabriz’s new glamour-puss hotel, catering to an international business crowd. Very friendly staff, a (working!) pool, a website in English and lots and lots of shiny suited biznizmen from the former Soviet Caucasus.