DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Iquitos opens in Peru

DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Iquitos opens in Peru

DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Iquitos has debuted as the latest addition to the growing portfolio of DoubleTree by Hilton.

The 71-room full-service hotel is located just minutes from the Cathedral of Iquitos, the Iron House and the Cohen House.

Overlooking the Amazon River, the newly revamped hotel underwent a multimillion-dollar renovation, including updated guest rooms as well as a redesign of the lobby, pool, restaurants and bar.

DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Iquitos features a rustic design inspired by Iquitos’ culture and location. Additional hotel features and amenities include:

Using local ingredients and techniques, Manoa Restaurant serves freshly prepared regional fusion cuisine, including dishes such as fish ceviche wrapped in bijao leaves, while Casiri Bar & Lounge offers a relaxed atmosphere with a variety of specialty cocktails and appetizers.

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Guests lounging poolside can also enjoy refreshing cocktails and snacks.

Room service, snacks and beverages are available in the convenient onsite 24-hour Made Market Pantry.

Guests seeking exercise and relaxation have an assortment of options including an outdoor pool, full-service wellness centre and sauna, and 24-hour fitness centre with Precor equipment.

With four flexible conference rooms and a 24-hour business centre, DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Iquitos features offerings for business meetings, weddings and social gatherings.

As the hotel’s largest event space boasting 1,809 square feet, the Alhambra room can accommodate up to 180 people.

“Iquitos is a dynamic city with a variety of attractions for guests and DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Iquitos answers the demand for convenient and upgraded accommodations,” said Diego Castro Hémala, general manager of DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Iquitos.

“Serving as a gateway to the Amazon, the city is well-known for the Malecon Tarapaca sidewalk, a common attraction for tourists that is famed for its gardens and historical buildings along the Itaya River.”