We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
We had big concerns about the noise based on other reviews but our 5th floor room was very quiet. The room was quite large and clean. The bed was nice and AC and wifi worked well. The location is perfect as it is very close...More
We recently stayed at Vardar for three nights and I can say I really love the place - rooms are even better than on the photos and are very spacious. Huge windows on the street side makes the room really light. Bathroom is nice and...More
The room furniture and the bathroom were OK but there is a nightclub two doors away from Vardar Palace that plays horribly loud music till dawn. It is so loud that it rocks and shakes the hotel. If you have a room facing the street,...More
I liked the hotel very much, sort of cosy... very good location, within steps from Istiqlal street and Taxim square, the heart of the city... excellent panoramic view from rooftop varenda tables on Bosphor sea, good airconditioning, clean. Very good value for money. Staff are...More
We are halfway through our stay here and while the internet did go out on us that was about the only issue so far. In general its somewhat an odd structure but essentially it's like a Holiday inn in what you get. The beds are...More
US$42 - US$88 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Number of rooms
TripAdvisor is proud to partner with Hotels.com, Booking.com, Expedia, Travelocity, Cancelon, TripOnline SA, Orbitz, Hotwire and Cheap Tickets so you can book your Vardar Palace Hotel 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.
Istanbul’s most famous street, pedestrianized Istiklal Caddesi (Independence Avenue), throbs day and night and offers a fantastic array of architectural sights, shops, treats, and throngs upon teeming throngs of people. At the avenue’s northeastern end is expansive Taksim Square, thought by many to be the very heart of the city, with many of Turkey’s most renowned restaurants and some of Europe’s most happening
nightlife in close proximity. In striking contrast, Beyoglu’s less trafficked areas – such as the affluent Cihangir and the antiques district of Cukurcuma – exude Old World charm and provide contemplative calm and splendid diversion via an assortment of cozy cafes, attractive boutiques, and quiet lanes.