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Tirana : of 36 Hostels available

36 Hostels in Tirana, Albania

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Hotel

Villa Tafaj

Hotel
0.6km from city centre - Show on Map
0.0
No rating 1
Free Breakfast

Hotel Villa Tafaj is located near the center of Tirana!... More...

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Hotel

Hotel Millennium

Hotel
0.2km from city centre - Show on Map
0.0
No rating
0
Free WiFi
Free Breakfast

At Hotel Millennium rooms are airy and essential, to reserve to the customer the right atmosphere of comfort and relaxation... More...

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Hotel

Livia Hotel

Hotel
0.7km from city centre - Show on Map
0.0
No rating 1
Free WiFi
Free Breakfast

The Livia Hotel offers today’s comfort, air Conditioned, comfortable rooms, conference room, free WI-FI, bar, restaurant.... More...

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Bed and Breakfast

Artistic Tirana

Bed and Breakfast
1.2km from city centre - Show on Map
0.0
No rating
0
Free WiFi
Free Breakfast

Artistic Tirana offers cozy and well equipped accommodation to give you maximum comfort.... More...

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Hostel

Grand House

Hostel
2.9km from city centre - Show on Map
0.0
No rating 1
Free WiFi

Situated in Tirana, close to Skenderberg Square, Hostel Grande House features air-conditioned rooms and free private parking.... More...

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Hotel

Hotel Nobel

Hotel
0.4km from city centre - Show on Map
0.0
No rating 23

Hotel Nobel is located right in the center of Tirana, Scanderbeg Square, providing easy access into the heart of the capital, The National Historic Museum, Opera House, National Theatre, Gallery of Ar... More...

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Tirana is a city of contrasts. Soviet and Fascist-style concrete housing blocks have been updated in rainbow shades to rival the Central European-influenced architecture in the old town. Nuclear bunkers have been transformed into museums. And a former neighbourhood reserved for the Communist dictatorship's elite is now an achingly cool millennial haunt. Thanks to this, as well as a mix of intriguing Ottoman history and incredibly welcoming people, it's well worth factoring in some travel time in Albania's capital. 

You can stay in an artists' hub with creative works decorating the walls, a Tirana hostel with a spacious rooftop terrace featuring views of colourful buildings, or an eclectic arty hangout with exposed-brick interiors. Look out for hostels in Tirana with lively courtyard bars so you can easily meet other travellers. A place with its own kitchen (complete with recipe books collected by a local grandmother) will have you trying out home-cooked Albanian fare. 

Blloku is Tirana's best-loved neighbourhood for travellers. This is in part because it has a host of cool cafés and bars, but it's also due to its intriguing history as a restricted enclave for the Communist party. Rruga Myslym Shyri is the city's main shopping area and Tregu Çam is the older part of town, home to the National Historical Museum in Skanderbeg Square. Zona 1, between the square and the Lana River, is where to go if you're a foodie. It has the Pazari i Ri food market and seafood restaurants galore. 

While Tirana has shaken off its Communist past, the history remains fascinating. Find out more by visiting former dictator Enver Hoxha's house in Blloku and his crumbling Brutalist-style Piramida structure that’s now a skaters' hangout. In Tregu Çam, make your way to the BunkArt2 bunker, a nuclear war shelter transformed into a museum and memorial to the victims of Communist rule. There's also striking architecture like the restored 18th-century Tanner's Bridge and fresco-covered Et'hem Bey Mosque. 

You can easily access the city's main sights on foot, but buses are on hand to speed things up a little. Just look out for those marked 'Unaze' that loop around the centre. You can also take taxis, although drivers tend not to use their meters so it's best to agree a price in advance. Shuttle buses take travellers to and from Tirana Airport every hour or so. 

We have 36 hostels in Tirana with an average rating of 8.8 based on 4,195 reviews 36 of 36 properties available in Tirana

About Tirana

Tirana is a city of contrasts. Soviet and Fascist-style concrete housing blocks have been updated in rainbow shades to rival the Central European-influenced architecture in the old town. Nuclear bunkers have been transformed into museums. And a former neighbourhood reserved for the Communist dictatorship's elite is now an achingly cool millennial haunt. Thanks to this, as well as a mix of intriguing Ottoman history and incredibly welcoming people, it's well worth factoring in some travel time in Albania's capital. 

You can stay in an artists' hub with creative works decorating the walls, a Tirana hostel with a spacious rooftop terrace featuring views of colourful buildings, or an eclectic arty hangout with exposed-brick interiors. Look out for hostels in Tirana with lively courtyard bars so you can easily meet other travellers. A place with its own kitchen (complete with recipe books collected by a local grandmother) will have you trying out home-cooked Albanian fare. 

Blloku is Tirana's best-loved neighbourhood for travellers. This is in part because it has a host of cool cafés and bars, but it's also due to its intriguing history as a restricted enclave for the Communist party. Rruga Myslym Shyri is the city's main shopping area and Tregu Çam is the older part of town, home to the National Historical Museum in Skanderbeg Square. Zona 1, between the square and the Lana River, is where to go if you're a foodie. It has the Pazari i Ri food market and seafood restaurants galore. 

While Tirana has shaken off its Communist past, the history remains fascinating. Find out more by visiting former dictator Enver Hoxha's house in Blloku and his crumbling Brutalist-style Piramida structure that’s now a skaters' hangout. In Tregu Çam, make your way to the BunkArt2 bunker, a nuclear war shelter transformed into a museum and memorial to the victims of Communist rule. There's also striking architecture like the restored 18th-century Tanner's Bridge and fresco-covered Et'hem Bey Mosque. 

You can easily access the city's main sights on foot, but buses are on hand to speed things up a little. Just look out for those marked 'Unaze' that loop around the centre. You can also take taxis, although drivers tend not to use their meters so it's best to agree a price in advance. Shuttle buses take travellers to and from Tirana Airport every hour or so.