AddressAškerčeva ulica 3 CeljeSee nearby area
For rates, enter dates/guests
Description provided by property
Hello and welcome to our friendly family run newly opened Georges Hostel.
Located in the old town of Celje in the immediate vicinity of the train and bus station. The accommodation comprises one private room with 3 beds and 1 dormatorie for 6 people with secure lockers for the safe keeping of your belongings. Each bed has it's own reading light.
Bathroom facilities are shared comprising of newly fitted shower unit, hand basin & wc. All our guests can use the comfortable communal room with TV and kitchen.
Decoration is pleasant, calm and relaxed.
All 9 beds, mattresses, pillows and duvets are new and of a good quality. Equipment in the bathroom, toilet, kitchen, dining room and communal room is also new.
There is a washing machine.
Price includes VAT, linen, towels, tea and coffee, Wi-Fi.
Free parking is available at the car park by the hostel from 3pm, or you pay 2,50 eur in the morning until 3 pm.
Cancellation policy: 48h advance notice
Late cancellation or noshow – one night charge
Payment upon arrival by cash only
Reception is open according to your arrival. We are present here an hour before and one hour after the announced arrival time. Please let us know if there are any changes in your arrival.
Check in from 11.00
Check out before 10.00
Breakfast not included
Services & facilities
- Cable TV
- Common Room
- Free WiFi
- Linen Included
- Towels Included
- Washing machine
Interesting places nearby
Opposite the train station is where you'll find mammoth neo-Gothic Celje Hall, built in 1907 and erstwhile social centre for...
Church of St Maximilian
Children’s Art Gallery
Children's Art Gallery, devoted to art produced by those under the age of 20 and the only such museum in all of Slovenia.
This ‘olde worlde’ cafe in the Hotel Evropa – all dark wood panelling, gilt mouldings and fusty chandeliers – is a good place for a cup...
You’ll find a large Mercator supermarket opposite the Art Deco Kino Metropol (Metropol Cinema; 1929). There’s also a Mercator branch...