Chahar Bagh Abbasi, Amadegah St. Isfahan
Contact the hotel: +(98)3132226011-19

Upgrade Your Experience

The oldest guest house in the world is here. in Asia, Iran, Isfahan, Chaharbagh Abbasi; An unrepeatable remnant of Isfahan school architecture and the glorious Safavid era;

Abbasi Guest House is today a 300-year-old building that is located in the heart of a city-museum named Half of the World and has made an extract of Iran’s unique art manifest on earth.

A building that has been called one of the most beautiful guesthouses in the world according to domestic and foreign tourists, prominent historians and architects, and according to professional tourists.



Make Your Stay Memorable

High Speed Wifi

Upgrading your bandwidth is easy, and it can be done right from your phone.

Reservations 24/7

With our service you may enjoy the finest life in our resort.

Iranian Garden

Iranian garden area with Safavid period architecture

Breakfast Included

We have the fuel to start your day right.

Indoor Swimming Pool

Our big-sized swimming pool, conveniently located in an adjacent clubhouse

Fitness Center

Fully equipped gym and fitness for your workout regime, anytime of the day.

Iranian Garden

undoubtedly, one of the most glorious parts of the hotel is its garden

Parking Space

Please consider your private parking or better yet.

our story

Abbasi hotel since 1700

Here stands the oldest hotel on Chaharbagh Abbasi Avenue, Isfahan, Iran, Asia, an unrepeatable heritage in Isfahan architectural style, from the glorious Safavid era. Abbasi Hotel, now a 300-year-old building in the heart of the city Isfahan, a museum referred to as “Nesf-e-Jahan” (meaning half of the world), a monument which as local and international tourists, historians, leading architects and professional tourists claim, carries the nickname “The world’s most beautiful hotel”.

Here, the spirit living in the patterns and paintings, the interplay of colors and light and the fluidity of beauty have submitted to the capital for the genuine art and drawn on the body of the building, as though being around between the doors and walls is sauntering along a walkway to the past and present, where the patterns come to life drawing the fervor of the beauty of the predecessors’ art in the eyes of the beholder.

Lumbomir Zaoralek
Claude Bartolone
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