RecommendedRoom lists the best hotels, hostels, B&Bs and guesthouses in Atlanta as recommended by travel experts from CNN, Lonely Planet, Fodor’s, New York Times and more. All hotel recommendations have been referenced with customer reviews. The rating you see is an aggregate summed from several platforms and is always higher than 4 out of 5 stars.
Atlanta is the capital of the state of Georgia in the United States. It is the cultural and economic center of the Atlanta metropolitan area as well as being the most populous municipality of the state of Georgia. The city is popular for being a major air transportation hub, particularly the Hartsfield – Jackson Atlanta International Airport being the world’s busiest airport by passenger traffic since 1998. Atlanta is ranked the 18th largest city in terms of gross domestic product as well as being the 7th largest in the United States.
Atlanta is uniquely dubbed the “the city in a forest” as a result of a topographic feature that includes rolling hills and dense tree coverage. This distinct topography makes the city even more attractive to visitors.
The city is home to the Atlanta Dogwood Festival which is an annual arts and crafts festival held one weekend during early April, a unique time when the native dogwoods in the city are in bloom.
Atlanta has been described by the National Geographic as a “Place of a Lifetime” due to the 36% tree coverage of the city. This is the highest in the whole of the United States major cities.
If you like our list of design hotels in Atlanta, then you should also check out our selection of boutique hotels in Miami or luxury hotels in Washington.
“Atlanta only has a handful of true five-star experiences, and the St. Regis is one of them. For a city hotel, guest rooms are massive, starting at 440 sq. ft., with suites ranging from 680 sq. ft. to the Empire Suite’s spacious 2,800 sq. ft.”
Featured as Frommer’s Exceptional Choice in Atlanta.
“The Glenn Hotel is in a renovated 1920s building downtown that has gossamer curtains. The rooftop bar and restaurant have a gimmick, apparently attractive to the rich and famous, where you can eat on a bed, but beware the snobby doormen and minimum spending requirements.”
Featured in New York Times’ 36 Hours in Atlanta.