Availability

Set dates

Below are the room types available in this accommodation. To see room availabilities and prices, please select a date range.

Room types

  • Triple

    Triple room with Private bathroom

    + more info
    Max:

    Bed size: 3

General

The Diafat Al Rashideen Hotel is located approximately 400 Meters from Haram, located on Al Auhad al Suc. Diafat Al Rashideen Hotel in Makkah offers wide-ranging necessary services which comprise of nice dining facilities, business services, and other amenities to its guest. There is a 24 hour reception available for help for the guests. Hotel rooms feature air conditioning and room service is available for all; so is a laundry service.There are nearby amenities such as a pharmacy, shopping centres and a general stores.

Facilities

  • Air Conditioning
  • Airport Shuttle Service
  • Bath
  • Bathroom
  • Catering services
  • Courtyard
  • Desk
  • Exhibition/convention floor
  • Hairdryer
  • Heating
  • Hotspots
  • Ironing board
  • Ironing Facilities
  • Kitchenette
  • Laundry/Valet service
  • Lounges/bars
  • Pay-per-view Channels
  • Restaurant
  • Room service - full menu
  • Safety Deposit Box
  • Seating Area
  • Shower
  • Telephone
  • Television
  • Toilet
  • Valet cleaning
  • WIFI

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Makkah

Things to do - general

Makkah, also transliterated as Mecca, is a city in the Hejaz and the capital of Makkah Province in Saudi Arabia. The city is located 70 km inland from Jeddah in a narrow valley at a height of 277 m above sea level.

Sports and nature

In pre-modern Makkah the most common sports were impromptu wrestling and foot races. Football is the most popular sport in Makkah, the city hosting some of the oldest sport clubs in Saudi Arabia such as, Al-Wahda FC (established in 1945). King Abdulaziz Stadium is the largest stadium in Makkah with capacity of 38,000.

Culture and history

Makkah's culture has been affected by the large number of pilgrims that arrive annually, and thus boasts a rich cultural heritage. As a result of the vast numbers of pilgrims coming to the city each year, Makkah has become by far the most diverse city in the Muslim world. In contrast to the rest of Saudi Arabia, and particularly Nejd, Makkah has, according to The New York Times, become "a striking oasis" of free thought and discussion and, also, of "unlikely liberalism" as "Meccans see themselves as a bulwark against the creeping extremism that has overtaken much Islamic debate"
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