2024 Best Hotels in Florence

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Near FLR airport

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Four Seasons Hotel Firenze

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The St. Regis Florence

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Portrait Firenze

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Hotel Savoy, a Rocco Forte Hotel

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Villa La Massa

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Golden Tower Hotel & Spa

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Helvetia & Bristol Firenze - Starhotels Collezione

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The Place Firenze

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Hotel Lungarno

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Brunelleschi Hotel

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Hotel Spadai

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Hotel Calimala

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Sina Villa Medici, Autograph Collection

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Hotel Firenze Number Nine

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Travel Guide

  • # 2 in Best Places to Visit in Italy

This little city, tucked amid the Tuscan hills, casts a long shadow through history. The wellspring of the Renaissance,  Firenze  (or Florence) sheltered the powerful Medici family and inspired artists like Michelangelo (David )  and Brunelleschi (the  Duomo ). If it weren't for the fashionable Italians and chic shops lining   Via Tornabuoni, you might think you had traveled back in time to the 14th century. But Renaissance art is not the only reason to come: You also visit Florence for its gorgeous sunsets, its Italian cooking and its romantic charm. Make the most of your time in the city by letting a local show you around on one of Florence's best tours .

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The best hotels in Florence

By Kiki Deere

Belmond Villa San Michele Florence

Home to the greatest concentration of art in the world, Florence has no shortage of spectacular creative and architectural delights. The opulent array of hotels in Florence offer an equally incredible dose of culture; many have handsome Renaissance features and interiors brimming with priceless objects d’art. The city’s best addresses are dotted throughout the city – whether you’re after a hotel smack in the centre or a more peaceful retreat in the surrounding hills. You’ll also find delightful guesthouses with bags of charm that won’t break the bank, some tucked away in the Oltrarno, Florence’s stylish boho district that lies to the south of the river. And without further ado, we present the best hotels in Florence , according to the editors of Condé Nast Traveller.

How we choose the best hotels in Florence

Every hotel on this list has been selected independently by our editors and written by a Condé Nast Traveller journalist who knows the destination and has stayed at that property. When choosing hotels, our editors consider both luxury properties and boutique and lesser-known boltholes that offer an authentic and insider experience of a destination. We’re always looking for beautiful design, a great location and warm service – as well as serious sustainability credentials. We update this list regularly as new hotels open and existing ones evolve.

Best for a boutique bolthole  Calimala West is the youthful followup to its experienced big sister Calimala East. In the...

Hotel Calimala, Florence

Best for: a boutique bolthole

Calimala West is the youthful follow-up to its experienced big sister, Calimala East. In the thick of the action but tucked in a quiet, cobblestone street, the 19th-century Gothic building has had a just-right renovation with its original, ancient walls left exposed and a bold interior scheme that mixes primary Bauhaus colours with Art Deco silhouettes. There’s a glam yet friendly all-day lobby bar, and the charming Italian squad of staff don’t miss a beat. They’re friendly and efficient without going overboard. The breakfast offering is fabulous — jump around the corner to the original location for a buffet or wander downstairs for something more low-key, where gourmet sandwiches are available to grab and go. The hotel restaurant Angel Roofbar & Dining is unmissable — a buzzy, youthful offering with Italian-meets-Mediterranean flavours. Carli Philips

Address: Calimala, Via dei Lamberti, 5 - 50123 Firenze Price: From about £185

St Regis Florence Italy bedroom

The St Regis Florence

Featured on our 2022 Gold List of the best hotels in the world

Best for: the royal treatment

There’s no shortage of elegant hotels in Florence, but something about The St Regis keeps me coming back year after year. It might be that, for a palazzo of 15th-century frescoes and crystal chandeliers, it is just so cosy; full of stained-glass-lit nooks in which to disappear for hours with a copy of La Repubblica . Of course, the Renaissance never feels far away. Filippo Brunelleschi, the brains behind the Duomo, designed the original palazzo in the early 1400s, and it became a hotel in 1866. If the exquisitely detailed cherubs on the ceiling of the Salone delle Feste ballroom could talk, they might tell tales that the wonderful staff here are mostly too tactful to divulge: of Botticelli and Amerigo Vespucci (the explorer who gave America its name), but also of Madonna and Keith Richards. Still, it’s not just the great and the good who are treated exquisitely: my clothes have been magically unpacked and ironed while I’ve been given tickets that skip the queues for the Diocesan Museum or Santa Maria del Fiore’s dome. Rooms, all brocades and canopied beds, mostly have views of the River Arno, while the Winter Garden restaurant is at the reverential end of Italian cooking, with dishes served under a great glass ceiling. Still, this is also a hotel that can let its hair down. Last Christmas , during the nightly Champagne ritual that kicks off with a waiter popping a bottle with a sabre, I found myself saying ‘C in cin’ to a giant teddy bear given pride of place by the fire. This is a hotel where the royal treatment is for everyone. Sara Margo

Address: Piazza Ognissanti, 1, 50123 Firenze FI, Italy Price: Doubles starting from about £410

Best for A pool with a View  A rooftop heated pool with 360degree views of Florences Duomo and other city icons Wait...

Grand Hotel Minerva

Best for: A pool with a View

A rooftop heated pool with 360-degree views of Florence’s Duomo and other city icons? Wait, sign me up now. But there’s more: Art Deco-appointed rooms in a stately but welcoming 13th-century palazzo that was designed no less by modern genius Carlo Scarpa in the 1950s and given a light but essential spruce up by Piera Tempesti Benelli, and a perfect address on the pedestrian-only Piazza Santa Maria Novella with its magnificent white-fronted church.

Yes, it’s close to the city’s main train station –but even more importantly, in our opinion, it’s only a couple of minutes walk to lotion and potion superstar Officina Profumo-Farmaceutica di Santa Maria Novella for presents to take home and goodies for our own boudoir. Ondine Cohane

Address: Grand Hotel Minerva grandhotelminerva.com, Piazza Santa Maria Novella 16 , Florence Price: Doubles starting from £250.

Best for Contemporary Architecture fans  This labour of love from the Nardi family  had them take a former 1800s mill on...

Riva Suites

Best for: Contemporary Architecture fans

This labour of love from the Nardi family (patriarch Claudio is a famed Italian architect) had them take a former 1800s mill on the edge of Florence and transform it into an architectural showcase, with spectacular airy lofts with exposed brick, soaring ceilings, and views onto icons like the Duomo and Arno.

Free bikes quickly get you into the city centre, but staying in Isolotto’s residential neighbourhood and sequestering away from the tourist hubs is refreshing. If you're here in summer, the pool alone is worth the booking. When Italy generally goes through a heatwave, Florence hits even higher temperatures, and this pool becomes a god’s save, especially with kiddos in tow. The one-of-a-kind contemporary art sculptures around it are just one of the property’s bonuses as well. Ondine Cohane

Address: Riva Suites rivalofts.com, Via Baccio Bandinelli 98, Florence Price: Doubles from £120.

Best for A group of friends  Just off Florences swanky Via Tornabuoni this new boutique arrival has all the elements for...

La Gemma Hotel

Best for: A group of friends

Just off Florence’s swanky Via Tornabuoni, this new boutique arrival has all the elements for the perfect BFF trip (or mother-daughter getaway, for that matter) to the Renaissance city; the tucked away, exquisitely restored, 19th-century palazzo is only a stone’s throw from Florence’s best shopping but feels secluded from the main thoroughfare’s tourist crowds, it’s a quick hop to Instagram-musts like the Ponte Vecchio and Santa Maria Novella, and the design makes you want to stay in for a slumber party, and a romcom in bed. We love elements like the standalone bathtubs under the nest-like skylights, the terraces for a glass of wine and maybe a sneaky cig, the custom plush king-size beds, and Gio Ponti iconic ceramics.

Don’t miss a treatment at the hotel’s small but chic Allure spa, and be sure to book a table at the property’s Luca restaurant, where two-starred Michelin chef Paolo Airaudo has taken Florentine classics and given them a contemporary twist — expect decadent dishes like Lobster risotto and goat flan with cherry. Ondine Cohane

Address: La Gemma Hotel, Via Dei Cavalieri 6R, Florence Price: Doubles starting from £378.

Best for good vibes peoplewatching  If you could harness the energy given off by the interiors at the Savoy you could...

Hotel Savoy

Best for: good vibes, people-watching

If you could harness the energy given off by the interiors at the Savoy, you could power all of Florence. They are irrepressibly, irresistibly uplifting – the design equivalent of a stranger with a beautiful laugh. Just overhearing that person’s laughter makes you want to laugh too. Thanks for the good vibes go to Olga Polizzi (sister of hotelier Sir Rocco Forte) and Laudomia Pucci (daughter of fashion legend Emilio Pucci), old friends who share a passion for vividly patterned fabrics, contrasting textures and certain not-always-entirely-obvious colour combinations (fuschia, minty green, cadmium yellow). The balance is nicely maintained and the effect is invigorating without ever becoming hectic. The jazzy elements also sit well alongside more traditional ones – the marble-and-mosaic-forward bathrooms, for instance, which elsewhere might be merely predictable but here, in context, seem playful, almost ironic. There is an engaging sense of self-awareness about it all.

The restaurant, Irene, is fabulous – Tuscan classics done to perfection in an intimate space that works equally well morning, noon or night, with a terrific terrace spilling right onto the Piazza della Repubblica for prime people-watching. (You could hardly be any more in the thick of it.)

Just one criticism: no spa. However, there are  lots of books – good books, proper books, in nice editions – to encourage you to relax by using your head rather than merely lying back and drifting off while someone else rubs it.

Do ask the concierge team to arrange a personal walking tour – the guides are great and even if you know the city well, you’ll see something new and learn something astonishing. Steve King

Address:   Hotel Savoy, Piazza della Repubblica 7, 50123, Firenze FI, Italy Price: Doubles from about £430 (low season) and £580 (high season)

Helvetia  Bristol Florence

Helvetia & Bristol Firenze

Best for: centrality, wallpaper, pastries

Usually when people refer to a hotel as a “classic” or a “grande dame” or a “beloved institution” there’s an implication that the place in question is not merely old but also preserved in amber. Invariably only the old part is true, because in order to become and remain a classic, a hotel has to change over time. Such is the case at the Helvetia & Bristol, which has had its ups and downs since opening in 1894. More ups than downs, however, and a giddy rush of them since its acquisition by the Starhotels group in 2016. Its 64 existing rooms have been gorgeously revivified in swathes of silk and velvet – much of it woven just across the river at the Antico Setificio Fiorentino, an 18th-century textiles factory, a visit to which will only deepen your appreciation of your splendid digs.

A whole new wing in what used to be the Florence headquarters of the Banca di Roma next door opened in 2021, with 25 Anouska Hempel-designed rooms, each of them a tone-poem in lustrous shades of grey. Also new is LA SPA – the largest spa in the city centre – which combines the authentically ancient (real-life Roman ruins) with the bracingly modern (the “Secret of Longevity” facial treatment, for instance, conceived to banish unwanted signs of antiquity). There's also a fabulous bar, restaurant and café run by the proprietors of Sant’Angelo-based Cibrèo. Pastry-making megastar Iginio Massari has an immaculate shop in the same building – though you don’t need to leave the hotel to enjoy the fruits of his labours, which are also available for breakfast in the ravishing, radiant Winter Garden.

One thing about the Helvetia & Bristol that hasn’t changed and never gets old: its fabulous location opposite the Palazzo Strozzi, between the Via de’ Tornabuoni and the Piazza della Repubblica.  Steve King

Address:   Helvetia & Bristol Firenze – Starhotels Collezione, Via dei Pescioni, 2, 50123 Firenze FI, Italy Price: Doubles from about £400 (low season) and £700 (high season)

Belmond Villa San Michele Florence

Villa San Michele, A Belmond Hotel, Florence

Best for: a bird’s eye view of the city

On a hillside in Fiesole, this Belmond property set in a 15th-century monastery breathes history. Its beautiful Renaissance façade was inspired by the work of Michelangelo, while its interiors blend historical features and contemporary furnishings. The reception is housed in the monastery’s former church, with lofty ceilings and rich velvet fabrics in deep hues. The cloisters have been transformed into a welcoming lounge area with stone columns and leafy plants, and at the two restaurants occupying the loggia each table has unobstructed views of the city below.

At the back of the property, the gardens’ multi-level lawns and terraces offer fabulous vistas. There’s a wonderfully sized swimming pool to while away the afternoons far from the tourist crowds, and historical forest trails on Monte Ceceri, where the hotel lies. It was allegedly from these shaded woodlands that Leonardo da Vinci staged the first test of his “flying machine”.

Address: Belmond Villa San Michele, Via Doccia, 4, 50014 Fiesole FI, Italy Price: Doubles starting from £730

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Hotel Il Tornabuoni in Florence

Il Tornabuoni

Best for: shopping

Located on swanky Via Tornabuoni, Florence’s smartest thoroughfare, Il Tornabuoni is a stylish hotel set in a 13th-century palazzo. At this Hyatt property, colour-coded floors incorporate vivid tones including deep blues, fuchsia and bright yellows. Decorating the walls are lively depictions of exotic flora and fauna that are a nod to the Renaissance period, including butterflies, monkeys, beetles and parrots. The palazzo’s original features have been preserved where possible, including an original fireplace in one of the rooms, and wonderful ceiling frescoes in others.

The vibrant décor continues at the ground floor restaurant Il Magnifico, where elegant brass fittings complement a backdrop of verdant foliage and lively depictions of fauna. At the rooftop bar Butterfly Terrace, guests sip cocktails as they soak up views of the city skyline, before heading to the hotel’s Lucie Gourmet restaurant, decked out in bold hues of peacock blue and pink.

Address: IL Tornabuoni Hotel, Via de' Tornabuoni, 3, 50123 Firenze FI, Italy Price: Doubles starting from £345

Portrait Firenze

Portrait Firenze

Best for: Ponte Vecchio views

This all-suite property owned by the Ferragamo family celebrates the 1950s and 1960s when Italian high fashion took off and Florence became a magnet for celebrities. Black and white photos of movie stars line the walls (there’s even a framed receipt for Marilyn Monroe’s Ferragamo shoes), while floor-to-ceiling windows present spectacular vistas of the Arno and the Ponte Vecchio – make sure you ask for a river-facing suite.

At the ground floor café, tables spill out onto the Lungarno – sit back with a coffee and watch life go by, or step onto the embankment to be inexorably diverted to nearby attractions. The hotel also offers Vespa rental, so you can zip around Florence and soak up a little dolce vita on two wheels.

Address: Portrait Firenze, Lungarno degli Acciaiuoli, 4, 50123 Firenze FI, Italy Price: Doubles starting from £510

The Place Firenze

Best for: a sophisticated boutique

Ring the doorbell and you’ll be granted access to this immaculately refurbished townhouse (formerly JK Place), just as if you were arriving at a (wealthy) friend’s house. The Place aspires to be your Florentine home away from home, with bespoke furnishings made by Florentine artisans and local artworks in the communal areas. Soft tones of green and cream echo the colours of the façade of Santa Maria Novella, which lies across the square.

The 20 rooms combine elegance and sophistication with modern technological touches, including gorgeous green and white marble bathrooms. The restaurant delivers al-fresco dining on one of the city’s most beautiful squares, spotlighting flavourful dishes (Tuscan Calvana beef; handmade black tortelli stuffed with prawns and zucchini) served on stylish Richard Ginori china, paired with a great selection of local Tuscan wines.

Address: The Place, Plaza di Santa Maria Novella, 7, 50123 Firenze FI, Italy Price: Doubles starting from £430

Ottantotto Firenze Florence

Best for: affordable comforts

This delightful little boutique hotel is tucked away in the Oltrarno, a short sashay from Palazzo Pitti and the Boboli Gardens. Spread out over four floors, the seven rooms tastefully blend classic and modern, with cotto floors, antique furnishings and original features. The headboard in Room three is fitted into a huge original stone mantlepiece – marrying fun touches such as playful botanical and floral prints.

The soft lighting and books scattered here and there create an inviting feel, and there’s a lovely little garden shaded by an age-old medlar and palm tree where breakfast is served year-round (under a heated awning in winter ). As reception is only manned until mid-afternoon, you’re mostly left to your own devices when here – there’s an honesty bar in the lounge area, while to check in, you’ll be given a code to enter the front door and open the locker box that holds your room key.

Address: Ottantotto Firenze, Via dei Serragli, 88, 50124 Firenze FI, Italy Price: Doubles starting from £140

Ad Astra Florence

Best for: sophisticated, retro vibes

This friendly boutique hotel enjoys a fabulously quiet location in the largest private garden within the city walls. Sadly, the leafy 17-acre Giardino Torrigiani is closed to the public (the Marchese Torrigiani lives on the ground floor), although you can admire the grounds over a breakfast brioche (or a glass of vino come evening) from the lovely terrace.

The owners have done the place up in a contemporary-retro design scheme, adding curios, reclaimed furniture and quirky vintage pieces from the Fifties, Sixties and Seventies, carefully sourced from flea markets across Europe . In the lounge, a wrap-around 1960s optician’s display cabinet serves as a bar counter, while all manner of knick-knacks and upcycled pieces decorate the rooms, from a retro cinema spotlight to a framed vintage Pucci scarf. Rooms are exceptionally spacious, and all come with claw-foot baths, lending a decadent touch.

Address: Ad Astra, Via del Campuccio, 53, 50125 Firenze FI, Italy Price: Doubles starting from £120

Four Seasons Florence

Four Seasons Hotel Firenze

Best for: Renaissance splendour

Spread out over two large Renaissance buildings, this opulent hotel is set in the Giardino della Gherardesca, a wonderfully peaceful 11-acre spot shaded by centuries-old sequoias, maples and conifers, interlacing paths and lawns dotted with statues and fountains. Interiors are adorned with exquisite artistic and cultural artefacts; in the 15th-century courtyard lobby, intricate stuccos and bar reliefs are depicting classical and mythological events. The rooms are no less sumptuous – think rich fabrics and antique furnishings; and some have vaulted ceilings and intricate frescoes.

Service is top-notch, lead by professional yet amicable staff who call guests by name. Facilities are some of the very best in the city; there’s a delightful outdoor swimming pool – something many hotels in Florence lack despite the summer heat – an excellent spa and plenty to keep little ones entertained, including a kids’ club and playground. To top it all off, there’s Michelin-starred dining at Il Palagio, where seating is in a delightful garden setting in the summer months .

Address: Four Seasons Hotel Firenze, Borgo Pinti, 99, 50121 Firenze FI, Italy Price: Doubles starting from £860

Villa La Massa Florence

Villa La Massa

Best for: peace and tranquillity

You can just picture a wealthy Florentine family during the time of the Medicis retreating to the villa’s breezy, riverside location following a hectic day pacing the streets of Florence. Sister to Lake Como’s famed hotel Villa d’Este, this 13th-century villa has a quiet location 8km to the east of Florence on the banks of the River Arno, immersed in a 25-acre park dotted with olive, lemon and cypress trees. The grounds are home to a delightful swimming pool, children’s play area and an attractive spa.

Rooms are spread out over five buildings, some exuding traditional, Renaissance décor, with four-poster beds, tapestries, and elegant fabrics; others have a decidedly more contemporary feel, with bespoke furnishings in earthy tones made by local artisans. In the evenings, Il Verrocchio’s riverfront terrace is a wonderfully tranquil spot to enjoy Mediterranean and Tuscan specialities to the soothing sounds of water softly murmuring below.

Address: Villa La Massa, Via della Massa, 24, 50012 Candeli FI, Italy Price: Doubles starting from £445

Hotel Lungarno Florence

Hotel Lungarno

Best for: 20th-century art

This restored 16th-century residence houses an outstanding private art collection that includes an original Picasso, a handful of Jean Cocteaus, and over 450 other works mostly by Italian artists. It has a superb riverfront location, and light floods in through large windows. Ivory fabrics, navy blue carpets and dark wood fittings create a subtle nautical feel, giving the impression you’re on a boat slowly cruising down the Arno.

The all-day Picteau Bistrot and Bar is laid out to resemble a living room overlooking the river, while at Michelin-starred restaurant Borgo San Jacopo, the design takes inspiration from 1950s glamour, with great Ponte Vecchio views from the tiny terrace.

Address: Hotel Lungarno, Borgo S. Jacopo, 14, 50125 Firenze FI, Italy Price: Doubles starting from £405

Soprarno Suites Florence

Soprano Suites

Best for: vintage designs

This bolthole set in a 16th-century palazzo exudes a similarly unpretentious vibe to its sister-hotel Ad Astra, blending whimsical vintage pieces and upcycled objects with original features (ceiling frescoes; exposed beams). There are wooden seats rescued from an old train, vintage typewriters, a table made from a water tank, and an electric selection of artworks trimming the walls.

Most of the 13 rooms and suites are generously sized, and have towering ceilings (some frescoed) lending a sense of space and grandeur. The cosy lounge area has lots of fun market finds and shelves lined with books, creating a decidedly welcoming and laidback vibe, where jazzy tunes and all-day coffee and tea inviting guests to linger.

Address: Soprano Suites, Via Maggio, 35, 50125 Firenze FI, Italy Price: Doubles starting from £105

Villa Cora Florence

Best for: sumptuous interiors

Villa Cora is a peaceful retreat tucked away in a leafy residential area to the south of the city, away from the crowds of central Florence. The 19th-century villa has lavish interiors blending original fittings (splendid boiserie; glittering Murano chandeliers; elaborate frescoes) and a bold, rather gaudy choice of contemporary furnishings (velvet plum armchairs; crystal glass table).

The grounds are lovely, dotted with lush rose bushes, and there’s an inviting heated swimming pool shaded by oak and yew trees. Head up to the rooftop terrace to soak up captivating city views or make the most of the hotel’s hillside location and walk up to Piazzale Michelangelo, the city’s most romantic viewpoint.

Address: Villa Cora, Viale Machiavelli, 18, 50125 Firenze FI, Italy Price: Doubles starting from £255

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13 of the best hotels in Florence

Want a room with a view in florence these are the city’s best places to stay, from restored palazzos to hidden retreats with pools.

Four Seasons Hotel Firenze

M ost major cities have an ugly part, but not Florence — stroll the streets of the Tuscan capital and you’ll be positively bombarded with glorious period architecture, from Brunelleschi’s famous dome to countless 15th and 16th-century palaces (palazzi). Many of the latter operate as hotels and happily not all come with a princely price tag. Naturally, most top-tier accommodation congregates around key attractions, but don’t be put off by off-centre addresses. Compact Florence is eminently walkable, and less touristy areas provide a more authentic slice of local life, from the quiet streets of San Marco to the cool bars and coffee shops of Santa Croce.

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1. Four Seasons Hotel Firenze

£££ | SPA | POOL

Although only a short walk from the Duomo, the Four Seasons’ setting within 11 acres of private gardens makes it feel utterly detached from the thronging city streets. The buildings it occupies are equally special; a Renaissance-era palazzo and a 16th-century convent, replete with period details, from vaulted ceilings in the bedrooms to an original bas-relief frieze in the lobby. Just as beautiful as the world-class museums of Florence itself, this has the high standards and facilities of a proper resort hotel, with multiple dining options including the Michelin-starred restaurant Il Palagio.


2. st regis florence.

The St Regis Florence

Another restored Renaissance palazzo with a Michelin-starred restaurant, the St Regis’s USP is its location on the north bank of the Arno, with sweeping views from the river-facing front rooms. The aesthetic here combines 15th -century bones with more contemporary decor; cream or chocolate-coloured leather and the odd splash of animal print in among the gilded frames and brocade curtains. Service is attentive without being overbearing — the most expensive rooms come with a personal butler, who’ll unpack your bags and bring you a newspaper and delicious coffee in the morning.

3. Villa Cora

Villa Cora’s Mirrors Room

Following a long tradition of devotional architecture, this 19th-century villa was built by Baron Oppenheim for his wife, Eugenia. He later tried to burn it down after suspecting her of infidelity, but happily it survived and is now considered one of Florence’s best luxury hotels. Opulent in the extreme, interiors include an abundance of gleaming parquet floors and gilded mirrors, stuccowork and statuary. Perhaps most astonishing of all is the ballroom, painted in ice-cream shades and edged with gold, while true romantics will love the four-poster beds in the suites. The huge heated pool makes it feel like a country retreat, but it’s only a 25-minute walk to the Ponte Vecchio.

4. Villa San Michele

Villa San Michele

Florence’s hotel offering errs on the expensive — especially in peak season — but this Belmond property does a fine job of justifying its price tag. Its façade is attributed to the Renaissance master Michelangelo, and the 45 rooms and suites are a model of restrained elegance; pale walls and some contemporary furniture sitting against terracotta tiled floors that have weathered centuries of footsteps. It’s a 20-minute cab ride from the sights, but Villa San Michele is a destination in itself, with panoramic views from the spectacular pool and from the restaurant tucked into the hotel’s vaulted loggia. If you feel inspired by the food — a modern take on Tuscan cuisine — then book in for a lesson at the on-site cookery school.

5. Continentale

Part of the same group as Hotel Lungarno — and almost opposite its sister property, which sits on the south bank of the Arno — the Continentale costs considerably less to stay at. There’s no compromise on style, though; its mid-century interiors are complemented by monochrome photographic prints and reception staff wearing sharp black suits. With a predominantly white palette and gauzy curtains in the windows, its 43 rooms and suites are sanctuary-like spaces. The La Terrazza rooftop is a delightful spot in summer, for either an alfresco breakfast or a cocktail alongside well-heeled locals.

6. Hotel Palazzo Guadagni

Hotel Palazzo

Overlooking the Piazza Santo Spirito, a square permanently abuzz with life, this bargain hotel is equally vivacious. A revitalised Renaissance palace, its cinematic good looks culminate in a magnificent wraparound loggia — no surprise that Franco Zeffirelli chose Guadagni to shoot scenes for his semi-autobiographical film Tea with Mussolini . Its 15 rooms are individually styled; some feature frescoes or a decorative original fireplace, but all are spacious with high ceilings. Ask the friendly staff for a restaurant recommendation while you enjoy Florence’s most scenic spot for a sundowner — there are lots of excellent trattorias near by.

AdAstra’s salon

One of Florence’s most distinctive boutique hotels, AdAstra occupies the first and second floor of an ancestral mansion — the current marchese still lives on the top floor. The 16th-century palazzo overlooks Europe’s largest private walled garden, where guests will find the neogothic tower that inspired its Latin name, meaning “to the stars”. The inside is stellar too, with 14 rooms — the best of which open on to the terrace — decorated with vintage finds and roll-top baths, bespoke lighting and original artworks. Perhaps most alluring of all are the communal spaces. Head to the salon, with its original parquet flooring, ceiling frescoes and chandelier, to enjoy complimentary tea and cake and an honesty bar.

8. Grand Hotel Minerva

Grand Hotel Minerva’s pool

One of the few hotels in the heart of Florence possessing a pool, the Minerva’s is a cracker. Sat on the sixth-floor rooftop, it’s surrounded by a split-level terrace — the perfect place for parents to keep an eye out, drink in hand, while their children frolic in the (heated) water. The hotel’s warm welcome for younger guests includes lollipops and colouring-in books supplied at check-in, and a complimentary drink and dessert when they’re dining in the restaurant — babysitting can also be arranged. The 97 rooms include many good options for families and, indeed, everyone else; their subdued colour schemes enlivened with pops of colour.

9. Hotel L’Orologio

Hotel L’Orologio

An homage to Swiss watches in hotel form, this four-star property has the feel of a gentleman’s club, with an abundance of dark wood and tactile furniture upholstered in leather and velvet. Each floor is themed for a different brand, from Rolex to Patek Philippe, but the overall effect is nowhere near as naff as it sounds. As you might hope with a muse that’s a by-word for quality, the standard of accommodation is very good, with marble bathrooms, an appealing lounge bar, plus a sauna and fitness centre in the basement. Close to the main train station at Piazza Santa Maria Novella, it’s also a convenient base for those planning to make forays into the Tuscan countryside.

• Best things to do in Florence

10. Gallery Hotel Art

Gallery Hotel Art’s penthouse terrace

A departure from the prevailing Florentine aesthetic of Renaissance revelry, this design hotel — one of the city’s first when it opened on the cusp of the new millennium — has a modern look and feel. An abundance of white wall space hosts a revolving exhibition of work, where local artists are featured, as well as big names such as David LaChapelle. Capitalising on its creative cachet, the bar is a hub for bright young things, with tables spilling out on to a terrace. Guests in its 74 rooms and suites are also able to use the facilities at other hotels within the group, which include a nearby spa.

11. Ottantotto Firenze

Ottantotto Firenze

Located in the less-touristy (and consequently rather more cool) Oltrarno district, this seven-room hotel epitomises the area’s good taste. It is housed in what was once the workshop of a Renaissance baker. Its heart is a medlar and pine-shaded garden, echoed in the botanical wallpapers used in all the bedrooms. Each space has its own blend of antique and contemporary furniture — we particularly loved the bathroom plastered with painterly portraiture. There’s also a cosy living room, where guests can make use of an honesty bar plentifully supplied with drinks and snacks.

12. Milu Hotel

Milu Hotel

Flanked by the high-end fashion stores typical of Via de’ Tornabuoni, this hotel offers a luxury look at a designer-outlet price. It’s made up of two 15th-century palazzos, and standard rooms are small but beautiful, with art deco bathrooms and Egyptian cotton linens on the beds. A grand central staircase — strewn with interesting artworks, all for sale — connects guests to the rooftop terrace and a library. Don’t worry, there’s also a lift, plus a 24-hour concierge and a sister spa a few steps from the hotel, where you can book in for massages and other treatments.

13. Villa Le Piazzole

Those who want to infuse their Florentine city break with holiday-in-Tuscany elements should consider this elegant property a little outside the centre, which has 40 country-styled rooms and apartments surrounded by olive groves and with views towards the Chianti hills. Although it’s a cab or a bus ride into town, guests may well consider it a fair exchange for the box-hedge-filled gardens and stylish outdoor pool. There’s no restaurant on site or within striking distance, but the hotel can prepare simple meals featuring excellent local produce and arrange tastings of its own olive oil and wine.


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Where to Stay in Florence: The Best Neighborhoods For Your Visit

Panoramic of Ponte Vecchio stretching across the Arno River in Florence Italy, with both banks of the river as well as the bridge lined with yellow buildings

With its iconic Renaissance architecture, picturesque streets, world-class museums, and incredible food, Florence is one of my favorite cities in Italy . I’ve been a handful of times over the years and it never disappoints.

It’s also a compact and easily walkable city, so nothing is too far from anything else. That said, each neighborhood has its own unique feel and accommodation options. For that reason, it’s a good idea to choose a neighborhood that best suits your travel style and budget.

To help you do just that, here’s my list of the best neighborhoods in Florence:

Table of Contents

Where to Stay for First-Time Visitors: Centro Storico

Where to stay for budget travelers: santa maria novella, where to stay for food and nightlife: santa croce, where to stay for feeling like a local: oltrarno, get your in-depth budget guide to europe.

People milling about in the street with the iconic Duomo cathedral in the background in Florence, Italy

It’s also a good neighborhood if you’re looking to do some shopping. For luxury, head to Via de’ Tornabuoni, where all the high-end designers have storefronts, while Ponte Vecchio is the place to go if you’re in the market for jewelry.

You’ll also have the largest array of accommodation options here. Just keep in mind that it gets incredibly crowded in the summer, and prices skyrocket accordingly.

Best places to stay in Centro Storico :

  • BUDGET : Emerald Palace – Offering affordable private rooms and dorms (including female-only dorms), Emerald Palace is an excellent no-frills option for budget travelers who don’t want to compromise on location. The rooms are spacious, with beautiful painted ceilings and terracotta floors, and everything (including the shared bathrooms) is kept sparkling clean. While there aren’t a ton of amenities here (though there is breakfast and a guest kitchen), it’s a friendly and affordable choice in the heart of the historic center.
  • MIDRANGE : Hotel Davanzati – This cozy three-star hotel offers a lot of value, with a complimentary continental breakfast, afternoon tea, and an aperitivo hour with prosecco. The rooms are a bit dated in their décor, but they are spacious, with comfy beds, a desk, a flatscreen TV, and a wardrobe. The bathrooms are large too and have heated towel racks, as well as nice showers with excellent water pressure. The staff really go out of their way to help with anything you need too.
  • LUXURY : Hotel Bernini Palace – It feels like you’re staying in a palace in this five-star hotel, set in a 15th-century building. The elegant rooms are spacious and feature wood-beamed ceilings, parquet or terracotta floors, glass chandeliers, antique furnishings, and plush beds with gilded headboards. They also have all the amenities you’d expect from a hotel of this caliber, including minibars, flatscreen TVs, desks, and air conditioning. There’s a complimentary breakfast buffet too, served in a room with a frescoed ceiling that used to be a meeting place for members of Italy’s parliament!

A piazza with flowers and grass around a monument and the painted Santa Maria Novella basilica in the background in Florence, Italy

The area around Piazza Santa Maria Novella and south toward the river is a bit more upscale, while most hostels are concentrated just to the northeast of the train station. Just avoid staying right next to the train station, as it’s not the not the nicest section of the neighborhood.

Best places to stay in Santa Maria Novella:

  • BUDGET : Ostello Bello Firenze – This lively hostel has a cozy common room, guest kitchen, and bar where all guests get a free welcome drink. There’s also a rooftop terrace and lots of social events throughout the week (such as live music or parties). It’s a really easy hostel to meet people in. Plus, all dorm rooms have ensuite bathrooms and lockers and are filled with lots of natural light. It’s one of the best hostels in town.
  • MIDRANGE : Hotel Alba Palace – This beautiful three-star hotel is decorated in a traditional Florentine style. Each room is unique, with historic features that include antique terracotta floors, arched ceilings, and exposed brick walls. The fantastic complimentary breakfast is served in a tranquil atrium with a glass ceiling. All rooms have a flatscreen TV, minibar, desk, Nespresso machine, hairdryer, and safe. While the bathrooms are small, there’s great water pressure in the showers. There are even rooms with a twin bed in case you’re a solo traveler looking to save money but don’t want to stay in a hostel.
  • LUXURY : The Place Firenze – This five-star hotel is located right on Piazza Santa Maria Novella in a restored 17th-century building. All the rooms in this award-winning boutique property are decorated in pastel colors, with unique artwork, chandeliers, bespoke furniture, and elegant marble bathrooms. Each soundproofed room comes with a flatscreen TV, minibar, and a desk. There’s also a complimentary breakfast on the hotel’s outdoor terrace on the piazza, and a rooftop with incredible views, not to mention exceptionally helpful staff.

Expansive piazza lined with buildings, with people walking around in the open space in front of the majestic painted Santa Croce Basilica in Florence, Italy

If you’re after good food and a more low-key atmosphere, head to Sant’Ambrogio, a micro-neighborhood that surrounds the market of the same name.

Best places to stay in Santa Croce:

  • BUDGET : B&B Hotel Firenze City Center – This bed-and-breakfast is your best choice for budget-friendly accommodation in Santa Croce. It features simple, light-filled rooms with a desk and flatscreen TV. The bathrooms have a bidet, complimentary toiletries, and a hairdryer. There’s a breakfast buffet in the mornings too (9.50 EUR) with croissants, cakes, muffins, cereals, yoghurt, and eggs.
  • MIDRANGE : La Maison du Sage – This four-star hotel is eclectically designed, with Art Deco furniture, hardwood floors, and brightly colored walls. The rooms are spacious, filled with natural light, and include a minibar, flatscreen satellite TV, Nespresso coffee machine, and kettle for tea. The bathrooms are sleekly designed and spacious, with a bidet and a walk-in shower (some rooms have separate tubs). There’s also an excellent breakfast buffet boasting pastries, juice, eggs, ham, cheese, and fresh fruit.
  • LUXURY : Relais Santa Croce, by Baglioni Hotels – This five-star hotel is set in an 18th-century building that retains its historic décor (including frescoed ceilings and hardwood floors). Each spacious guestroom contains different historic elements, such as a four-poster bed or exposed beams. All of the airy rooms have a desk, flatscreen TV, minibar, and large bathroom with a bidet, bathrobes, and complimentary bath products. There’s also a tasty free breakfast each morning with lots of variety.

People sitting around near a fountain in the leafy Santo Spirito piazza in the Oltrarno area of Florence, Italy

This area is not without its own attractions though, home to both Pitti Palace and the whimsical Boboli Gardens. Overall, Oltrarno is best for travelers looking for a more authentic and local experience away from the tourist crowds.

Best places to stay in Oltrarno:

  • BUDGET : “il Pitti” Soggiorno – There aren’t any hostels here (you’ll mostly find midrange accommodation in this area), but this hotel directly across the street from Pitti Palace offers affordable and comfy private rooms with ensuite or shared bathrooms. The rooms are painted in cheery pastel colors and have lots of natural light, as well as parquet floors. The décor is a bit dated, but all rooms have a desk, wardrobe, electric kettle, and bathroom with a rainfall shower and bidet. It’s a great no-frills option for budget travelers that want to stay in a quieter neighborhood.
  • MIDRANGE : Hotel Palazzo Guadagni – Situated in a 16th-century Florentine palace on a quiet square, this three-star hotel boasts elegantly decorated rooms with frescoed ceilings, large windows, antique furniture, and fireplaces. In-room amenities include a minibar, flatscreen TV, safe, and tiled bathroom with a heated towel rack, a bidet, fluffy bathrobes, and slippers. There’s also a fantastic complimentary breakfast and a rooftop with stunning views over the city. I think the value for what you get here is fantastic. It feels much more luxurious than your typical three-star hotel.
  • LUXURY : Hotel Lungarno – Lungarno Collection – Located just steps from Ponte Vecchio bridge leading into Centro Storico, this gorgeous five-star hotel features original modern art throughout. The spacious, light-filled rooms have Italian white marble bathrooms with a bidet and luxury toiletries, and all rooms have a desk, a flatscreen TV, a minibar, and sound-proofed walls. There’s also a Michelin-starred restaurant and an excellent breakfast spread here.

Florence is like a giant open-air museum. It’s impossibly beautiful and bursting with historic sites and stunning architecture. By using the list above to pick the neighborhood that best suits your needs, you’ll be able to make the most of your stay in Tuscany’s largest city!

Get Your In-Depth Budget Guide to Europe!

My detailed 200+ page guidebook is made for budget travelers like you! It cuts out the fluff found in other guides and gets straight to the practical information you need to travel while in Europe. It has suggested itineraries, budgets, ways to save money, on and off the beaten path things to see and do, non-touristy restaurants, markets, bars, safety tips, and much more! Click here to learn more and get your copy today.

Book Your Trip to Florence: Logistical Tips and Tricks

Book Your Flight Use Skyscanner to find a cheap flight. They are my favorite search engine because they search websites and airlines around the globe so you always know no stone is left unturned.

Book Your Accommodation You can book your hostel with Hostelworld as they have the biggest inventory and best deals. If you want to stay somewhere other than a hostel, use Booking.com as they consistently return the cheapest rates for guesthouses and cheap hotels.

Don’t Forget Travel Insurance Travel insurance will protect you against illness, injury, theft, and cancellations. It’s comprehensive protection in case anything goes wrong. I never go on a trip without it as I’ve had to use it many times in the past. My favorite companies that offer the best service and value are:

  • Safety Wing (best for everyone)
  • Insure My Trip (for those over 70)
  • Medjet (for additional evacuation coverage)

Looking for the Best Companies to Save Money With? Check out my resource page for the best companies to use when you travel. I list all the ones I use to save money when I’m on the road. They will save you money when you travel too.

Want More Information on Florence? Be sure to visit our robust destination guide on Florence for even more planning tips!

Got a comment on this article? Join the conversation on Facebook , Instagram , or Twitter and share your thoughts!

Disclosure: Please note that some of the links above may be affiliate links, and at no additional cost to you, I earn a commission if you make a purchase. I recommend only products and companies I use and the income goes to keeping the site community supported and ad free.

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