The 150 rooms are divided up into several categories: single, standard, superior, executive suite and junior suite. The executive rooms all have harbour views, which are worth the extra spend. Junior suites are roomier but have no particular view. The suites are duplexes, with the living area upstairs. The rooms in the original building are all beamed, adding to the charm of the hotel. However, the rooms are on the small side, which is the main issue when it comes to guest complaints. Also, as the building is listed, installing air-conditioning hasn't been possible. The rooms in the original building can get quite stuffy, especially in the summer months (June-September), but every room does have a fan hiding in the wardrobe. The rooms all have the same navy colour scheme teamed with the dark wooden beams; this makes the rooms look a little dark and old-fashioned, but it does contribute to the cosy atmosphere. The general feel in the beamed suites that you'll find in the old part of the hotel is that you are on a boat, which some guests may find off-putting. The furniture, dark varnished mahogany, is out-dated and should be swapped for something a little more contemporary, but this is in-keeping with the rest of the hotel. Otherwise you can expect to find the general mod-cons such as flat-screen televisions, stocked mini-bar and hair-dryer. The bathrooms, although well-appointed, are on the small side and are stocked with the hotel's own-brand toiletries. Some rooms have small bath-tubs, but they are so small that unless you have children to bathe, we would opt for a shower. Otherwise rooms in the old building do not have a safe, but guests can leave their valuables at reception, free of charge. Rooms in the newer part of the hotel have individual safes. We particularly liked rooms 206 and 216 with beautiful canal views and French windows - what a way to wake up in the Danish capital!