Overlooking the canal edging the Jordaan, this large two bedroom duplex apartment has great features: 85 sqm, wooden floors, high ceilings and lots of natural light from the generous windows at the front and back.
If you are looking for a comfortable accommodation, located in a quiet area nearby the Jordaan, this is an ideal apartment. The neutral colour scheme and simple, modern furniture gives the apartment a contemporary yet comfortable feeling.
In the bright living you will find a comfortable sofa bed to suit a total of four guests when folded out. Lounge in front of a large flatscreen television or have a cosy breakfast at the wooden dining table. The open plan kitchen is modern and finished to a high standard, with white kitchen units and a high gloss black kitchen dresser. Equipped with an oven, gas hob, microwave, fridge, dishwasher and all kitchen utensils it offers all you need.
The master bedroom, with double bed, is simple yet elegant, decorated in neutral tones. The second bedroom hides only 1 single bed, making it a private bedroom.
If you are looking for the comfort and style of a hotel, but with the convenience of living like a local, then this is for you. Enjoy your stay!
Services and facilities
- Bed linen and towels are provided
- Bed linen is anti-allergic
- Fair-trade Max Havelaar towels
- Free Wifi
Because the apartment is situated on the 3rd floor and only reachable by fairly steep stairs, it is less suitable for elderly or handicapped people. Inside the apartment there is an internal staircase to the 4th floor where the bedrooms and bathroom are located.
The Jordaan is one of the oldest and most charming neighbourhoods of Amsterdam. Originally a working class district, the Jordaan has become one of the most expensive, up scale locations in the Netherlands whilst simultaneously preserving its distinctive character and historical architecture. Marnixkade largely forms the eastern shore of the northern part of the Singelgracht and was built on a hill which was part of the ramparts. In the second half of the 19th century, the city of Amsterdam under pressure from the huge demand for housing and urban facilities, had to build in these green lands. Rembrandt spent the last years of his life in the Jordaan on the Rozengracht canal.