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Hotel St. Fridolin3 Star Hotel

8.3

Hasenrütte 4, 79713 Bad Säckingen

Guest review score

8.3 from 58 reviews

Fridolin features spacious, very much appreciated, cosily furnished rooms, a colourful play room, and a charming chapel for events and celebrations, From Barfüsserplatz, Steinenberg climbs east. On the corner is the Puppenhausmuseum, which is Doll’s House Museum; daily 11am–5pm, Thurs until 8pm; Fr.7; www.puppenhausmuseum.ch,, with rather fun displays and audioguides telling the story of the teddy – including plenty of venerable old bears – as well as glass-case displays of some gigantic doll’s-houses. Further up, past the sputtering Tinguely fountain in the grounds of the theatre, is the Kunsthalle, which is Tues–Sun 11am–5pm, Wed until 8.30pm; Fr.9,, its big white rooms staging a continual flow of cutting-edge contemporary art shows. This family-friendly, highly valued, 3-star hotel enjoys a convenient location in Bad Säckingen, a spa town on the banks of the River Rhine, near the scenic Upper Black Forest and Switzerland, You’re likely to find that this most beautiful of Swiss cities, astride a river and turned towards a crystal-clear lake and distant snowy peaks, has plenty to keep you amused. The medieval Old Town, characterized by steep, cobbled alleys and attractive, small-scale architecture, comprises a substantial part of the city centre and is perfect for exploratory wanderings. With a handful of medieval churches to take in, a spectacular art gallery, the most engaging café culture in German-speaking Switzerland and a wealth of nightlife, you could easily spend days here. To do so, however, you’ll have to marry up the appeal of the place with its expense – prohibitive even by Swiss standards. Alternatively, you could base yourself in either of two towns near Zürich – Winterthur or Baden – both of which have museums and galleries of their own, and much more affordable accommodation. The Hotel St, You might expect BASEL, which is Bâle in French, and often anglicized to Bâle,, situated on the Rhine exactly where Switzerland, Germany and France touch noses, to be the focal point of the continent, humming with pan-European energy. It’s true that Basel’s voters are the most fervently pro-European of all Switzerland’s German speakers but, somehow, the close proximity of foreign languages and cultures has introverted the city rather than energized it: Basel’s a curiously measured place, where equilibrium is everything. You won’t find anyone shouting about the new Europe here; in fact, you’re unlikely to find anyone shouting about anything at all. Even the city’s massive carnival is a rigorously organized set piece. Look forward to a comprehensive breakfast buffet before exploring the Fridolin's icturesque surroundings, Not so long ago, ZÜRICH was famed for being the cleanest, most icily calm and efficient city in Europe: apocryphal stories abound from the 1960s and 1970s of the gentle tranquillity of the midweek lunch hour in the financial district, of tourists embarking on efforts to find a cigarette butt or an empty crisp packet discarded on the streets – and drawing a blank every time. No more. If you live in a big city yourself and are tiring of Switzerland’s picture-perfect country towns, visiting Zürich will be like coming home – finally you can walk on crowded, multi-ethnic streets, buy a kebab, get a drink after midnight, feel a lived-in urban buzz. There’s been a massive explosion in the city’s arts and popular culture over the last two years, expressing itself most tangibly in a host of clubs and a thriving underground dance scene. Wry Zürchers like to make much of how apt it is that you have to tut, purse your lips and clear your throat to say the city’s name, which is tsoorikh in dialect,, but this stereotype no longer conveys the essence of what is now a dynamic, exciting city. Additional facilities include a laundry, highly valued, drying room, and multi-functional sports and events room, A five-minute walk away is the Museum für Gegenwartskunst, St Alban-Rheinweg 60, which is Contemporary Art; Tues–Sun 11am–5pm; joint admission with Kunstmuseum,, its installations by Frank Stella, Joseph Beuys and others sharing space with recent German painting. Here, and above all, you can look forward to a relaxing holiday in a peaceful, friendly hotel, which also caters to guests with disabilities, With both a gigantic river port – Switzerland’s only outlet to the sea – and the research headquarters of several pharmaceutical multinationals, which is including Novartis, one of the principal players in global development of GM crops and foods,, Basel nurtures its reputation as Switzerland’s wealthiest and most discreet city. Its historic centre – dominated by the awe-inspiring Münster – is definitely worth seeing, and the city’s long-standing patronage of the arts has resulted in a panoply of first-rate museums and galleries – 35 in all, including the stunning Beyeler collection, Basel’s sole unmissable attraction. And yet, bequeathed a glittering medieval past endowed with some of the greatest minds of European history, which is Erasmus, Holbein and Nietzsche, to name just three, and centuries-long access to the best of three neighbouring worlds, it’s almost as if Baslers lost the plot when it came to defining their city for today. Most people seem to back the standard Swiss default option of gathering wealth in a discreet and orderly fashion, saving money shopping in France and having a better time partying in Germany. Which is all very well, but it tends to leave their own city rather bereft in the process. A bus stops at your doorstep, very much appreciated, and you can comfortably walk to Bad Säckingen's town centre and shopping centre, Throughout the nineteenth century, a massive growth in industry led to the construction of the gigantic port facilities on the Rhine at the turn of the twentieth century, which still handle a large proportion of Swiss import/export trade a century later. But Basel is best known these days as a centre of both banking and chemical industry: the companies which started out dyeing silk ribbons woven by Huguenot refugees centuries ago are now the world’s largest pharmaceutical companies, with their headquarters and laboratory facilities still in Basel. The Bank for International Settlements, which is BIS, – a kind of supranational controlling body used by governments. Packed lunches and picnic baskets can be prepared on request, The international border with France is on the west bank of the Rhine, about 2km north of the city centre; that with Germany is on the east bank, about 3km north. The Isele-Hof country retreat and horse riding stables are just a short walk away, On the north bank, in Solitude Park under the Wettsteinbrücke, is the glorious Museum Jean Tinguely, which is Wed–Sun 11am–7pm; Fr.7; www.tinguely.ch,, beautifully designed by the celebrated Swiss architect Mario Botta and well worth a visit. Tinguely, who was born in Fribourg in 1925 and died in Bern in 1991, is perhaps Switzerland’s best-loved artist, a maverick postmodernist who broadened the confines of static sculpture to incorporate mechanical motion. Living for years on a farm in the Swiss countryside with his long-time partner and fellow artist Niki de St-Phalle, Tinguely used scrap metal, plastic and bits of everyday junk to create room-sized Monty-Pythonesque machines that – with the touch of a foot-button – judder into life, squeaking, clanking and scraping in entertaining parody of the slickness of our modern performance-driven world. Most are imbued with an irreverent sense of humour, which is Klamauk, or Din, is a moving tractor complete with banging bells and cymbals, smoke, smells and fireworks,, but some, such as Mengele Dance of Death, are darkly apocalyptic. Elsewhere in the city, a Tinguely fountain spits and burbles outside the Kunsthalle., The Kunstmuseum and around, The Rhine describes an elegant right-angled curve through the centre of Basel, flowing from east to north and dividing the city in two. On the south/west bank is Grossbasel, which is Greater Basel,, focused on the historic Old Town. Glitzy shopping streets connect Barfüsserplatz and Marktplatz, the two main Old Town squares, while medieval charm is retained in the steep lanes leading off to either side, where you’ll find peaceful leafy courtyards surrounded by sixteenth-century townhouses, a host of medieval churches, and the majestic steepled Münster dominating the skyline from its lofty Rhineside terrace. The Old Town and surrounding districts comprise the main business, shopping and nightlife areas of the city. The university, off Petersgraben, overlooks the Old Town from the west, while the main Swiss and French train stations are about a kilometre south. On the north/east bank of the Rhine is down-to-earth Kleinbasel, which is Lesser Basel,, more residential and less weightily historical than its neighbour, with some laidback nightlife and the German train station near the giant Messe conference centre some 500m east of Kleinbasel’s central Claraplatz., Another fly in the ointment has been the recent Nazi gold controversy, in which it was indicated that venerable Basel – and, more specifically, the little-known but extremely powerful Bank for International Settlements headquartered in the city – spent the 1930s and ’40s quietly laundering the Nazis’ ill-gotten gains under a cloak of neutrality. Evidence of such murky banking practice was received with shock, anger and disbelief in Basel and around the country, and has yet to be fully accepted. Unaccustomed to being faced with pointing fingers, Baslers may take some decades to assess, A Celtic town stood on the hill now occupied by Basel’s Cathedral in the first century BC, but the city is traditionally dated to 44 BC, when the nearby Roman city of Augusta Raurica was also founded. By 374 AD, Basilia was a fort, and seat of a bishopric following the Alemans’ destruction of Augusta Raurica in the fifth century. In 917, the Huns swept through, sacking the town and destroying the Carolingian cathedral, but nonetheless by the thirteenth century, Basel had become a prominent town in the region. In 1225, Bishop Heinrich II of Thun built the first bridge across the Rhine – ancestor of today’s Mittlere Brücke – which coincided with the opening of a road over the Gotthard Pass into Italy, thus ensuring Basel’s continuing growth as a natural focus for trade. Plague ravaged the population in 1349, killing some 14,000, and just seven years later a major earthquake and subsequent fire razed much of the city. Shortly after, the two communities on either side of the Rhine – Grossbasel and Kleinbasel – united as a single city. For almost 20 years, which is 1431–49,, the ecumenical Council of Basel pushed the city into the European limelight as the church set about reforming itself; Pope Felix V was crowned in Basel during the council’s deliberations in 1440, and merchants, philosophers, emperors, princes and bishops flocked to the city, spurring the growth of papermaking, printing, and the development of ideas and trade in the region.


Click to view calendar, click a date or click this button again to remove open calendar 12 August 2020 13 August 2020 night arriving staying accommodating person per room Check availability

General hotel policies*

* policies applicable to particular rates/rooms prevail over general hotel policies

Check-in & check-out, currency

Check-in:   from 15:00   to 20:00
Check-out:  08:00  to 10:00
Currency: EUR

Cancellation Policy

If cancelled or modified up to 18:00 on the date of arrival, no fee will be charged.
If cancelled or modified later, 80 percent of all nights will be charged.
In case of no-show, the total price of the reservation will be charged.

Deposit Policy

No deposit will be charged.

Meal Plan

Buffet breakfast is included in the room rate.

Children and Extra Bed Policy

All children are welcome.
All children under 4 years stay free of charge when using existing bedding.
One child under 2 years stays free of charge in a baby cot.
One child from 4 to 12 years is charged 50 % of the room stay per night and person in an extra bed.
One older child or adult is charged EUR 28 per night and person in an extra bed.
Maximum capacity of extra beds/babycots in a room is 1.

Features

Please carefully read policies & conditions for charges

Hotel St. Fridolin is a 3 star hotel featuring 25 rooms in total

Services

  • Meeting/Banquet Facilities
  • Laundry
  • Ironing Service
  • Bridal Suite
  • Internet Services
  • Bicycle Rental
  • Packed Lunches
  • Fax/Photocopying
  • Wi-Fi/Wireless LAN

Facilities

  • Parking
  • Pets Allowed
  • Newspapers
  • Garden
  • Terrace
  • Non-Smoking Rooms
  • Rooms/Facilities for Disabled Guests
  • Family Rooms
  • Free Parking
  • Safety Deposit Box
  • Chapel/Shrine
  • Heating
  • Luggage Storage
  • Gay Friendly
  • Allergy-Free Room Available
  • All Public and Private spaces non-smoking

Activities

  • Golf Course (within 3 km)
  • Games Room
  • Children's Playground
  • Table Tennis
  • Library
  • Hiking
  • Cycling
  • Horse Riding

Parking

Free private parking is possible on site (reservation is not needed).

Internet

Wired internet is available in public areas and is free of charge.
Wi-fi is available in the entire hotel and costs EUR 7.50 per 24 hours.

Pets

Pets are allowed. Charges may be applicable.

Area & travel information

Address

Hasenrütte 4
79713 Bad Säckingen

 

Places nearby...

Obersäckingen : 0.9 km
Bad Säckingen : 1.5 km
Säckingen : 1.5 km
Heimbach : 1.6 km
Eggberg : 2.4 km
Krebsbach : 2.4 km
Egg : 2.5 km
Duttenberg : 2.9 km
Günnenbach : 2.9 km
Wallbach : 3.1 km
Stein-Säckingen : 3.3 km
Stein : 3.3 km
Harpolingen : 3.3 km
Rheinsberg : 3.3 km
Rüttehof : 3.3 km
Rothaus : 3.3 km
Mumpf : 3.3 km
Eiken : 3.8 km
Wehra : 3.8 km
Brennet : 3.8 km
Lehenhof : 4 km
Ruine Wieladingen : 4 km
Ruine Harpolingen : 4 km
Rippolingen : 4 km
Spatzenhof : 4.2 km
Jungholz : 4.2 km
Willaringen : 4.3 km
Wickartsmühle : 4.7 km
Schweikhof : 4.7 km
Murg : 4.7 km
Sood : 5.1 km
Öflingen : 5.2 km
Wieladingen : 5.3 km
Seelbach : 5.3 km
Zuzgen : 5.4 km
Zechenwihl : 5.8 km
Diegeringen : 5.8 km
Murghammer : 5.8 km
Murg : 5.8 km
Seelbach : 5.9 km
Eichbühl : 6 km
Bergalingen : 6.1 km
Oberhof : 6.2 km
Fohrenbühl : 6.4 km
Rickenbach : 6.4 km
Kaisten : 6.6 km
Hemmet : 6.8 km
Hasel : 6.8 km
Maierhof : 6.8 km
Hasenbrunnen : 6.9 km
Hennenmatt : 6.9 km
Nagelfriedelshof : 6.9 km
Schwörstadt : 6.9 km
Oberdorf : 6.9 km
Diegeringermühle : 7 km
Rhina : 7 km
Klein Laufenburg : 7 km
Laufenburg in Baden : 7 km
Niederhof : 7 km
Laufenburg : 7 km
Hänner : 7.1 km
Wegenstetten : 7.2 km
Niederschwörstadt : 7.2 km
Unterdorf : 7.2 km
Bachteles Graben : 7.2 km
Gaisbühl : 7.4 km
Hammer : 7.4 km
Süßloch : 7.6 km
Moos : 7.6 km
Süßhaus : 7.6 km
Gipf-Oberfrick : 7.7 km
Hütten : 7.9 km
Strick : 8 km
Bach : 8 km
Rohr : 8 km
Glashütten : 8 km
Niederdossenbach : 8 km
Rüttehof : 8.1 km
Möhlin : 8.1 km
Altenschwand : 8.2 km
Hohnenhauser : 8.2 km
Ledergaß : 8.2 km
Bühl : 8.2 km
Hübel : 8.2 km
Enkendorf : 8.2 km
Frick : 8.3 km
Andelsbach : 8.3 km
Loch : 8.3 km
Buus : 8.5 km
Hottingen : 8.6 km
Binzgen : 8.6 km
Ittenthal : 8.7 km
Ittental : 8.7 km
Wehr : 9 km
Wittnau : 9 km
Hollwangen : 9.1 km
Hollwangerhof : 9.1 km
Gschneid : 9.1 km
Oberwihl : 9.3 km
Rotzel : 9.3 km
Ryburg : 9.3 km
Riburg : 9.3 km
Ryborg : 9.3 km
Stadenhausen : 9.5 km
Mohlin : 9.6 km
Möhlin Bach : 9.6 km
Atdorf : 9.8 km
Lang Eck : 9.8 km
Hochsal : 9.8 km
Grunholz : 9.8 km
Obergebisbach : 10 km
Dossenbach : 10.1 km
Sägehof : 10.3 km
Niederwihl : 10.3 km
Winterhof : 10.3 km
Mühle : 10.3 km
Niedergebisbach : 10.3 km
Rierbach : 10.4 km
Maisprach : 10.6 km
Schammernbach : 10.7 km
Hasel : 10.7 km
Barenfels : 10.7 km
Hogschür : 10.8 km
Luttingen : 10.8 km
Etzgen : 10.8 km
Beuggen : 10.8 km
Hauenstein : 11 km
Farnsburg : 11.1 km
Ruine Farnsburg : 11.1 km
Sulz : 11.3 km
Tiefenstein : 11.3 km
Schildbach : 11.3 km
Riedmatt : 11.3 km
Rüßwihl : 11.4 km
Hohenfels : 11.6 km
Hornberg : 11.6 km
Hornussen : 11.8 km
Rheinfelden : 11.8 km
Badisch-Rheinfelden : 11.8 km
Stehle : 11.8 km
Rütte : 11.8 km
Säge : 11.8 km
Karsau : 12 km
Mettlen : 12 km
Hagenmatt : 12 km
Lochmatt : 12.1 km
Herrischried : 12.1 km
Nordschwaben : 12.2 km
Magden : 12.2 km
Albert : 12.3 km
Mühlbach : 12.3 km
Schachen : 12.4 km
Steinbach : 12.4 km
Haide : 12.4 km
Etzwihl : 12.4 km
Giersbach : 12.5 km
Unterminseln : 12.5 km
Minseln : 12.5 km
Mittelminseln : 12.5 km
Hemmiken : 12.6 km
Ormalingen : 12.6 km
Eichen : 12.6 km
Wölflinswil : 12.7 km
Günnetsmättle : 12.8 km
Günnetsmältle : 12.8 km
Freudenberg : 12.8 km
Sattelhof : 12.9 km
Bözen : 13 km
Segeten : 13 km
Rheinfelden : 13.1 km
Hoh Flum : 13.2 km
Wiechs : 13.2 km
Wil : 13.3 km
Gelterkinden : 13.4 km
Oberhofen bei Etzgen : 13.4 km
Oberhofen : 13.4 km
Ruine Rihburg : 13.4 km
Steinbach : 13.4 km
Kürnberg : 13.5 km
Buch : 13.5 km
Alb : 13.5 km
Schwaderloch : 13.5 km
Alb Fluß : 13.5 km
Strittmatt : 13.6 km
Neuhaus : 13.6 km
Görwihl : 13.6 km
Göhrwil : 13.6 km
Tecknau : 13.7 km
Oberminseln : 13.7 km
Albbruck-Dogern : 13.9 km
Albbruck : 13.9 km
Glashütten : 14.2 km
Kleinherrischwand : 14.2 km
Großherrischwand : 14.2 km
Schellenberg : 14.2 km
Gugeln : 14.2 km
Hartschwand : 14.3 km
Hölze : 14.3 km
Zeihen : 14.3 km
Nieder-Zeihen : 14.3 km

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