|Minimum Stay||3 nights|
Across the street from the world famous House of Blues:
House of Blues is a chain of 13 live music concert halls and restaurants in major markets throughout the United States. House of Blues first location was in Cambridge's Harvard Square. It was opened in 1992 by Isaac Tigrett, co-founder of Hard Rock Cafe, and Dan Aykroyd, star of The Blues Brothers. House of Blues is considered a major venue for touring bands.
The most well known of the French Quarter streets, Bourbon Street, or Rue Bourbon, is known for its drinking establishments. Most of the bars frequented by tourists are new but the Quarter also has a number of notable bars with interesting histories.
Excellent property, but if you are planning to sleep in the living room be prepared for a lot of noise. In overall we had a great stay.
Place was well kept, very modern. Fridge was stocked with water and sodas. Host was very accessible with any issues. Highly recommend staying here. It is right downtown, across from House of Blues. In walking distance of Bourbon st. Easy access to get a cab if you need to travel outside of the French Qtr.
Place was well kept, very modern. Fridge was stocked with water and sodas. Host was very accessible with any issues. Highly recommend staying here.
Wow, great place! I took a trip with my 79 year old mother, my brother and his wife and I. This place was perfect for us! Centrally located within walking distance of everthing you'll want from New Orleans. Even my mother was willing to walk everywhere. The owners are very nice to deal with, helpfull everytime!
Everything about this property was excellent! We parked a few blocks away in a parking garage, but only used the car when we traveled outside the French Quarters. We were able to walk to everything, including Harrah's, Jackson Square and Bourbon Street. Plus, you are literally right across the street from HOB! The property itself was in good condition. Our friends that were locals were even impressed with the place. There were five women, so having two bathrooms was a life saver! Though the kitchen was well stocked, we did not cook anything, but we definitely took advantage of having a refrigerator and microwave...early morning cajun leftovers! The owners are very polite and accessible. "Mom" was super nice and welcoming! We would book this place again in a heartbeat!
My husband and I traveled to New Orleans for my ten year college reunion and needed a comfy place to stay. This property was elegantly decorated, well-maintained and in a prime location in the French Quarter. Snacks and beverages were provided free of charge. It was very convenient that you only need a passcode to get into the condo. We had two friends staying with us, and we were all coming and going at different times, so that was nice. The only problem we had was finding inexpensive parking. Besides taking your chances and parking on the street, our choices were hotel parking (valet) or various public parking lots, which cost $22-40/night. Some had in/out privileges (hotels) and others did not (the Sugar Lot). Otherwise, we had a great time and would stay here again!
The French Quarter, also known as the Vieux Carré, is the oldest neighborhood in the city of New Orleans. When New Orleans (La Nouvelle-Orléans in French) was founded in 1718 by Jean-Baptiste Le Moyne de Bienville, the city was originally centered on the French Quarter, or the Vieux Carré ('Old Square' in French) as it was known then. While the area is still referred to as the Vieux Carré by some, it is more commonly known as the French Quarter today, or simply 'The Quarter.' The district as a whole is a National Historic Landmark, and contains numerous individual historic buildings. It was affected relatively lightly by Hurricane Katrina in 2005, as compared to other areas of the city and the greater region.The neighborhood contains many restaurants, ranging from formal to casual, patronized by both visitors and locals. Some are well known landmarks, such as Antoine's and Tujague's, which have been in business since the 19th century; Arnaud's, Galatoire's, Broussard's, and Brennan's are only slightly less venerable. Less historic—but also well-known—French Quarter restaurants include those run by chefs Paul Prudhomme ('K-Paul's'), Emeril Lagasse ('NOLA'), and John Besh. Port of Call on Esplanade Avenue has also been in business for more than 30 years and is recognized for its popular Monsoon drinks.
|Rental Period||Minimum Price||Additional Nights||Weekend Night||Weekly||Monthly||Event Price|
My Standard Rate
3 night minimum stay
for 3 nights
|Notes||$400 per night, 3 night minimum|
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