Casa Del Rio
Casa Del Rio, Malacca, Malaysia
The hotel consists of 66 luxuriously appointed rooms located by the Melaka River near the entrance to the historic Melaka straits and just a stone's throw away from the heart of the old town.
The rooms are divided into two categories of deluxe and suites, of which the suites are larger and situated on the corners. The timber floored bedroom area is furnished with pocket sprung beds, flat screen televisions, CD, DVD and radio tuner, Ipod player, writing desk with international plug points and LAN cable for complementary internet access. Also in each room is an electronic safe, hair dryer, full length mirrors, iron and ironing board. The marble lined bathrooms have separate shower and a tub big enough for two. The spacious balcony's are unique in Malacca and are furnished with table and chairs and small day bed with the added luxury of a ceiling fan to circulate the warm air.
The hotel boats a small roof top pool, three dining options and a spa.
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who's been there
- 01993 838 130
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Alternative places to stay nearby
Where possible, we like to offer a range of accommodation for each stop of your trip, chosen by our specialists as some of their favourite places to stay. To help you make the right choice, we give each property a rating based on its facilities and service, but we also look for hotels with distinct character or a location that can’t be bettered.
Experiences while staying here
The following activities are designed to give you the most authentic experiences of the area where you’re staying. We work with local guides, who use their knowledge and often a resident’s eye to show you the main sights and more out-of-the-way attractions. Our specialists can also suggest outdoor pursuits and activities, such as cooking classes, that will introduce you to the traditions of the area’s inhabitants.
Being an old colonial town Malacca has a lot of history with a legacy dating back 600 years. Initially it started out as a fishing village then it was used by the Chinese and Indians as a port followed by the Portuguese and the Dutch who used it during the spice trade.