Aberdeen’s beautiful Carmelite hotel takes its name from an order of monks that once lived in Aberdeen.
It’s a luxurious base for a more indulgent exploration of the Granite City’s bars, clubs and shops.
Get into the habit of enjoying yourself with today’s Big Deal on a luxurious stay at Carmelite.
Based in the vibrant Merchant Quarter of the city, Carmelite is a stylish and cosmopolitan venue for a revitalising break, and is also perfectly placed for shopping in Aberdeen city centre or enjoying the area’s lively nightlife.
Available Thursday to Monday, today’s offer is for two people to enjoy an overnight stay in a Dapper Double room.
As well as a two course dinner from the market menu for each guest, the offer includes a Not Guilty or continental breakfast.
The Dapper Doubles feature designer wallpapers, new bathrooms, bespoke furniture; double beds with fabulous linen and LCD TVs with Freeview plus free WiFi.
All rooms are shower-only ensuite with great toiletries.
A five minute walk from the Railway station, Union Square, Union Street and Trinity, Carmelite is in a great location.
It is also a convenient hotel to stay at for drivers – there are some 3700 car parking spaces within five minutes.
Carmelite has plenty of fans who love its stylish rooms and central address. Edited from a longer review, this is what a recent TripAdvisor reviewer had to say of her visit:
‘Stunning. Booked this hidden gem of a hotel for its proximity to the main train station… WOW!
Unique, quirky, stunning!!!! And that is just the bar and reception area!! Look out for the four poster bed table!! It’s amazing!!!! The room I had was spacious, clean, had the highest ceiling and windows, the deepest carpets, a HUGE bed… on top of that… the staff are friendly and helpful too!!! Will definitely be back the next time I’m in Aberdeen!’
There is nothing much we can add to that.
Except to say that this Big Deal would be perfect for a romantic night away; a shopping trip or a night on the town.
Tempted? We reckon this is the sort of offer that would make even the most pious monk break his vows.