We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly. We support the following browsers:
Very unfortunate experience... VERY dated (sagging and dilapidated) mattress and chair. Bed sagged almost as much as a hammock and was "Dutch narrow" (3 feet wide?). However must disappointing was the treatment by the cleaning staff... At 10:50-ish AM a loud knock on the door...More
Went on a short package deal with Superbreak of York with a friend of mine. Got to the hotel via the P&O ferry transfer coach at 11am local time. Check in was officially at 3pm but we went in and the friendly guy behind the...More
The location is the hotels biggest asset, minutes walk from Central station. Very friendly staff on arrival. The room was large, with sitting area, however it needed a lot of TLC, no remote for TV, bare tv wires in places, chairs repaired by tape coffee...More
lovely central location; but noisy. stayed in the annex so got a bath with lovely hot water and the experience of walking up many flights of narrow stairs (traditional dutch house). but once I got up there: there was no water in the room for...More
Had a good stay apart from checking out time we were 5 minutes late and a rude staff member older guy with a beard, is comes in and pushes our friend shouting at him. Was uncalled for and not a great end to our holiday...More
US$155 - US$320 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Number of rooms
TripAdvisor is proud to partner with Booking.com, Hotels.com, Hotwire, Agoda, Cancelon, Priceline and TripOnline SA so you can book your Hotel Prins Hendrik reservations with confidence. We help millions of travellers each month to find the perfect hotel for both holiday and business trips, always with the best discounts and special offers.
To visit Amsterdam and not explore De Wallen (the Dutch name for this area) or to go only to gawk at its saucier aspects would mean missing the opportunity to view some of the city’s most picturesque canals, historic landmarks, and impeccably presented examples of traditional local architecture – not to mention Amsterdam’s own Chinatown, Europe’s largest Buddhist temple and more local treasures. Sure, there are some
less salubrious activities drawing the curious to this age-old part of time. Nevertheless, the Red Light District is still a very safe and incredibly fascinating area where at the turn of a corner you can be transported from the dingy glow of modern day neon red to a glorious 16th century Delft blue dreamscape.