Discover and dream your way through our selection of stunning
unusual and exciting hotels in locations all over the world
revealed in High Definition.
Lapland, Finland is where you’ll find the most magical igloos in the world! If you love cozying up as snow gathers outside of your window, Levin Iglut is the place for you. Each igloo is not only perfectly decorated, but equipped with heated non-fogging glass, air conditioning, a kitchen, shower ...
Voted Finland's Best Ski Boutique Hotel, the Iso Syote Hotel is a magnificent place to stay for those traveling to Lapland, Finland. Apart from being a beautiful hotel, Lapland is the closest place you’ll get to a real-life winter wonderland. Lapland is Finland’s northernmost region and is known for its ...
The Hotel Klaus K is situated in the centre of Helsinki near the world famous Esplanadi shopping district. It features a gym, a popular nightclub, and amazing soundproofed rooms, all in one location. You will also be able to experience all of Helsinki by accessing the nearby tram system or ...
*Ice to see you* The SnowCastle is located in the northern reaches of Finnish Lapland. No, Lapland not the home of lapdancing, but the home of ice and wonder. The SnowCastle has been hand built every year since 1996 with a new design each time. The annual build happens when ...
*Ice, flow, nowhere to go… apart from, well, here* Palaces of ice have long been a mainstay of story and myth in European culture. From the frost giants of Norse mythology through Hans Christian Andersen’s classic recounting of the “The Snow Queen” to modern day America with its legend of ...
I’ve always wanted to see the Northern Lights. Now, you can view them in all their mystical glory whilst remaining in your bed, how? Because you are staying in a glass igloo, deep in the adventurous arctic circle, you lucky thing. Made from thermal glass, the igloo never spoils your ...
You will be pleased to know your window does not have bars here. And you can check out whenever you like. When this unusual hotel was a prison, inmates would ask each other: ‘how long is your cake?’ ‘Cake’ was a term Finnish prisoners used to describe the length of ...