- Fruit bowl upon arrival
- Slippers and bathrobes
- Separate hydromassage shower cabins
- Cosmetics and natural skin care products ABEA
- Dental and personal care, shaving, sewing and shoe products
- Individually controlled air conditioning
- Hair Dryers
- Mini safes
- Iron and ironing board (reception)
- Mosquito repellents
- USB adapters and chargers
- "Continuous charging" sockets for charging
- Information files in 4 languages
- Internet wifi with many devices
- LCD TV with satellite channels
- Phone devices
- Wake up system
- Emergency call system
Luxurious suite with one room, a double bed and an equipped balcony.
Maximum occupancy for 2 guests. Non-smoking rooms.
Nikolaos Doubaswas born in Vienna on July 24, 1830 and died in the 23rd of March 1900. He was a Greek-Austrian, Vlach-born, benefactor and entrepreneur.
During his life, he made several donations, including the construction of the Viennese Concert Hall, next to which is a street named after him (Dumbastrasse). He was a personal friend of Richard Wagner and Johann Strauss. In his country house, on the banks of the Danube, Straus composed and introduced the well-known waltz of the Blue Danube. The Douba palace, the palace of the Douba family, was a meeting place for the artistic and spiritual world of the imperial capital of Austro-Hungarian Empire. Nikolaos Doubas was considered to be the one who contributed to becoming famous. He kept the greatest collection of works of the composer, prevented their dispersion and destruction, and he decisively contributed to the projection and study of his material, as he bequeathed 200 autographs of the composer in the City of Vienna. Anton Kral composed his work "Dumba Marsch". Nikolaus Dumba also dealt with politics: he was elected to the Lower House, was a member of the Analogue Austro-Hungarian Delegation in 1874, a senior senator in the Upper House, and for a long time he was secretly the emperor of the emperor. He was the rapporteur of the Foreign Affairs budget of the Empire. He founded the Laiki Bank of Vienna. Throughout his life he offered financial support to schools in his ancestral lands. For his enormous contribution to culture, the Austrian state described him as the "Maquis of the Arts" and his name was drawn in the "Gold Book" of Honorary Citizens of Vienna.