The yellow façade with forest green wooden shutters is a charming introduction to the hotel; the building dates back to 1906 and contains only 22 rooms. Last renovated in 2009, the Triglav is a well-maintained hotel, and despite its size boasts a variety of facilities for guests (culinary school, wine cellar, indoor pool), plus guests can even head down to the vegetable garden and pick their own vegetables. Entering the small but cosy lobby is like walking into someone's home; the service is professional yet there's a somewhat familial, down to earth ambiance too. Immediately next to Reception is a salon decorated in rich oriental carpets, antique furnishings and elaborate light fittings, and boasting a fireplace too.
Meanwhile the four-storey building is equipped with a lift, or you can take the stairs, where the landings are scattered with an eclectic mix of objets d'art. The hotel's lower floors are where guests will find the indoor pool (with panoramic window and lake views), sauna, wine cellar and fitness 'area' (we say 'area' but in reality there is one step machine). The pool, sauna and exercise equipment can be used at any hour of the day. Other highlights include the garden paths that lead to two patios. Under the pergolas awash in lush greenery, small seating areas invite guests to eat or drink alfresco. (The hotel is flexible; should guests wish to organise a lunch or dinner here just ask!) The on-site culinary school promotes the culture of eating and drinking well, with the hotel hosting regular workshops and tasting events with local winemakers and food producers. There are even special culinary workshops for children.