Chateau de l'Ile is located between Strasbourg and the International airport, in the suburban village of Ostwald. The original Chateau de l'Ile building itself is only part of the property. For the most, the wings of the building where the majority of the rooms are located were added recently and they were made in the style of the typical Alsatian houses. All the rooms are very comfortable and very nicely decorated. Particularly the bathrooms are excellent, spacious with double sinks and with power jet showers independent from the tubs, in all bathrooms. This 19th century chateau stands in a 10 acre park in a wooded loop of the Ill River. It allies traditional Alsatian architecture: half-timbering, sand stone, flowered balconies, and terraces. Chateau de l'Ile offers a selection of restaurants: one gastronomically and another specializing in regional cuisine, located at water’s edge. This is a perfect location for anyone visiting Strasbourg whether for business or pleasure because it offers the charm of a chateau lifestyle practically at a stone throw from downtown Strasbourg. Its location and its excellent facilities give it the status of a luxury resort. The attractive indoor fitness area has a pool, sauna, hammam and solarium as well as a place to work out. And there is a fitness course if you need help with your resolve!
The Château de l'Ile has 62 rooms of 5 different categories, from the most elegant apartment to the most delightful room including a suite, duplex suite, "Deluxe", "Superior" and "Traditional" rooms, located in either the oldest or the more typically Alsatian part of the Château. All the rooms are elegantly decorated in keeping with their location and enjoy modern comforts. They offer pleasant views over the Ill River or the typical village of Ostwald.
Spacious, second floor rooms, with a nicely sloping ceiling on one side and a balcony from where you can enjoy the uninterrupted view over the nearby river Ill. They have a double bed or twin beds, a marble bathroom with separate shower and bath. - Wi-Fi access, flat screen television (satellite), air-conditioning, mini-bar, hair-dryer.
These rooms are located in the oldest part of the Château where wooden floors, good sized rooms, and selected furniture gives them style and elegance without neglecting comfort. They have a double or twin beds, and their terrace overlooks the river or village. All are equipped with a marble bathroom with separate shower and bath. - Wi-Fi access, flat screen television (satellite), air-conditioning, mini-bar, hair-dryer.
This is a Classic Room located in the oldest part of the Château. It consists of a bedroom with bathroom and a pleasant lounge on the ground floor, and another large, tastefully decorated bedroom with a beautiful bathroom housing a separate bath and shower. Wi-Fi access, flat screen television (satellite), air-conditioning, mini-bar, hair-dryer.
Beautiful, quiet, bright and pleasant rooms overlooking the river or village. They have a double bed or twin beds, a marble bathroom with separate shower and bath. - Air conditioning, Wi-Fi access, mini-bar, hair-dryer, flat screen television.
A magnificent second floor suite with an uninterrupted view over the river Ill which flows alongside the property. This is a luxurious apartment, richly decorated with a large flower filled balcony, entrance hall, dressing room, dining room, office, bedroom, huge marble bathroom with separate shower and bath and a private sauna. - Sauna, Wi-Fi access, flat screen television (satellite), air-conditioning, mini-bar, hair-dryer.
The capital of Alsace, is one of France's greatest cities and the birthplace of paté de foie gras. It was in Strasbourg that Rouget de Lisle first sang "La Marseillaise," the French national anthem. Strasbourg is one of France's major ports, only 3km (2 miles) west of the Rhine. In addition to being host to the Council of Europe, Strasbourg is home to the European Parliament, which convenes at the Palais de l'Europe. In 1871, Strasbourg was absorbed by Germany and made the capital of the territory of Alsace-Lorraine, but reverted to France in 1918. One street is a perfect illustration of the city's identity crisis: more than a century ago it was avenue Napoléon. In 1871, it became Kaiser-Wilhelmstrasse, then boulevard de la République in 1918. In 1940, it became Adolf-Hitler-Strasse, and ended up as avenue du Général-de-Gaulle in 1945.
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