Apartment in Mumbai City Centre (Hinduja Hospital)
from £22 /night help
Availability Your dates are available
Apartment | 1 bedrooms | sleeps 3
Welcome to Apartment In Mumbai - City Centre. It`s a Home Stays In Mumbai.
We are located in the center of Mumbai city, area called Mahim. Hinduja Hospital, Lilavati Hospital, Raheja Hospital, Shivaji Park, Dadar, Worli,Nehru Planetarium,Bandra, Linking Road is all in the vicinity.
Our private room can accommodate 2 adults on a queen size bed which is 5 feet wide & 6 feet in length. The room has an Air-conditioned, Fan, curtains, Television, 2 side tables, washing machine, and has an attached bathroom with shower exclusively for the guest. There is also a place where you can dry your clothes.
You have access to Kitchen to make your own breakfast or your meal at your own cost. You can sit and enjoy your breakfast/meal in the living room. If you have used the kitchen, then you have to clean the same.
|Size||Sleeps up to 3, 1 bedrooms|
|Nearest beach||Shivaji Park Beach 500 m|
|Will consider||Corporate bookings, Long term lets (over 1 month)|
|Access||Car not necessary|
|Nearest travel links||Nearest airport: Mumbai International Airport 10 km, Nearest railway: Matunga Road 500 m|
|Family friendly||Suitable for children over 5|
|Notes||No pets allowed, Yes, smoking allowed|
Features and Facilities
|General||Air conditioning, TV, Satellite TV, Wi-Fi available|
|Utilities||Clothes dryer, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine|
|Rooms||1 bedroom, 2 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms and 1 En suites|
|Furniture||Double beds (1), Dining seats for 6|
|Other||Linen provided, Towels provided|
About this location
The Maharashtra region
Mumbai (also known as Bombay) is the capital city of the Indian state of Maharashtra. It is the most populous city in India, second most populous metropolitan area in India, and the fifth most populous city in the world, with an estimated city population of 18.4 million and metropolitan area population of 20.7 million as of 2011. Mumbai consists of two distinct regions: Mumbai City district and Mumbai Suburban district, which form two separate revenue districts of Maharashtra
The architecture of the city is a blend of Gothic Revival, Indo-Saracenic, Art Deco, and other contemporary styles. Most of the buildings during the British period, such as the Victoria Terminus and Bombay University, were built in Gothic Revival style. Their architectural features include a variety of European influences such as German gables, Dutch roofs, Swiss timbering, Romance arches, Tudor casements, and traditional Indian features. There are also a few Indo-Saracenic styled buildings such as the Gateway of India. Art Deco styled landmarks can be found along the Marine Drive and west of the Oval Maidan. Mumbai has the second largest number of Art Deco buildings in the world after Miami. In the newer suburbs, modern buildings dominate the landscape. Mumbai has by far the largest number of skyscrapers in India, with 956 existing buildings and 272 under construction as of 2009.
The Mumbai Heritage Conservation Committee (MHCC), established in 1995, formulates special regulations and by-laws to assist in the conservation of the city's heritage structures. Mumbai has two UNESCO World Heritage Sites, the Chhatrapati Shivaji Terminus and the Elephanta Caves. In the south of Mumbai, there are colonial-era buildings and Soviet-style offices. In the east are factories and some slums. On the West coast are former-textile mills being demolished and skyscrapers built on top. There are 31 buildings taller than 100m, compared with 200 in Shanghai, 500 in Hong Kong and 500 in New York.
Residents of Mumbai call themselves Mumbaikar, Mumbaiite or Bombayite. Mumbai has a large polyglot population like any other metropolitan city of India. Sixteen major languages of India are also spoken in Mumbai, most common being Marathi, Hindi, Gujarati and English. English is extensively spoken and is the principal language of the city's white collar workforce. A colloquial form of Hindi, known as Bambaiya – a blend of Marathi, Hindi, Gujarati, Konkani, Urdu, Indian English and some invented words – is spoken on the streets.
In the 16th century, the area was known as lower Mahim as it was located on the island of Mahim, one of the Seven islands of Mumbai which, after Mumbai Island proper, was the most important during the whole of the Portuguese period. The Portuguese Franciscans built a church here in 1596 called Nossa Senhora de Salvação, which is popularly known today as Portuguese Church and is a familiar Dadar landmark.
The Shivaji Park Residential area, a predominantly upper middle class residential zone, has also become a highly sought after residential area in South Mumbai because of its proximity to the Dadar Chowpatty, Shivaji Park, Mahatma Gandhi Olympic Swimming Pool and the famous Siddhivinayak temple in Prabhadevi.
I love the area as you have access to an open ground cum park, where you can walk, jog, cycle, play football, cricket, skate and even sit around. Just step away you can walk on the beach
You can also have your morning tea/coffee or enjoy your breakfast around the park. You can also try local cuisine for USD 5 Per Person
About the owner
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