Hotels in Belgium
Hotels in Belgium always seem to surprise. They offer a contemporary feel and all the amenities that you will need. Belgium hotels are refined and provide the comfort that you have been looking for during your visit to the country. Our team of editors and writers handpicks the top Belgium hotels, helping travelers discover the most popular places to stay in Belgium and the most memorable.
Chambres d’Hôtes Hôtel Verhaegen is a B&B with four enormous rooms in a former mansion in Ghent. The owners treated the architectural shell of the 18th-century hotel as the treasure it is while adding modern amenities and technology. On the other end of the spectrum, the Sofitel Brussels has rooms decorated with sleek, minimalist luxury. It also has its own Neuhaus branch, a Belgian chocolatier, and Chez Antoine, which cooks up the finest frites with mayonnaise. It’s also a short walk to Europe’s biggest dinosaur gallery in the Institute of Natural Sciences. Below, find more of Travel + Leisure’s top spots for where to stay in Belgium.
The two attached town houses that make up Tenbosch House contain seven uncluttered suites in the heart of Brussels’s of-the-moment Ixelles neighborhood.
The property is owned by a young couple, Anna Barwick and her husband, Andrew, has claret colored walls, Ren bath products, and a screening room with faux-fur-lined-couches. Rigaud caters to peple exactly like its owners, professional Brits.
The Hotel Amigo is situated just a half-mile walk from the best antiques dealers in the and around the Place du Grand Sablon, a cobbled and gabled square. The 173-room converted property was designed by Olga Polizzi, in her traditional yet contemporary style.
It's a gimmick, but it works: this 61-room hotel features one distinctive Pantone color per floor, ranging from vivid to more subdued. The Pantone Hotel is built on contrasts; white walls provide a blank canvas for saturated colors to pop.
Check into Violetta and Vera Pepa’s petite B&B, and a smiling sister will show you to the gold leaf–filled double room (tiny and sexy) or one of two airy suites. Croissants, fresh fruit, and strong coffee await outside your door each morning.
Heaven knows what the 15th-century Dominican friars would make of this ornate modern pleasure palace, which now occupies the site of their long-ago city monastery. The hotel, opened in 2007 by Dutch design duo FG Stijl, has hardly anything in common with its predecessor apart from its name.
Here’s where you book if proximity to old-town charm is important. The hotel is just a cobblestone's throw from the historic market, Grote Markt, and is wedged between gently listing 350-year-old merchants' houses.
A haven of calm set between the bustling blocks between the European Parliament and the Royal Palace, the 1991 Stanhope has a decidedly British charm.
Each of the five rooms and suites in this 19th-century Jewish Quarter mansion has been restored with original moldings, parquet floors, and tiles intact. Antique chesterfields and mounted hunting trophies abound.
The latest deluxe hotel to emerge in Brussels’ “European quarter” is just a stone’s throw from the EU’s nerve center. Opened in 2006, the Sofitel is built around a semicircular atrium (which ensures lots of natural light) and has 149 rooms decorated in sleek, minimalist luxury.
Check out the 11-room minimalist “love shack” in the middle of Antwerp. Those Belgians sure are naughty: there are handcuffs in the mini-bar.
The monumental white façade of the Conrad dominates the boutiques of Avenue Louise, the capital’s fashionista thoroughfare.
This lovely B&B is comprised of four enormous rooms in a former mansion.