There are 88 rooms in total none of which are of the exact same shape and size as the building dates back to the 1790s and was transformed into a hotel in the 1980s; in spite of this it has the aspect of a residential home. The decor of the rooms looks like it dates back to the 1700s. It is described as 'authentic Danish'. However, if eerie Victorian portraits of noblemen and women smiling coyly aren't your thing then stay away. The carpets are stained and the soft furnishings dated - the hotel is dire need of a refurbishment. The furniture is on the garish side and there is no air conditioning as the building is listed and therefore could not be installed. For a breath of fresh air be careful when you open the rickety windows. As the hotel is situated in a fairly busy area though, it can be a bit noisy at times if you leave your windows open. As in most hotels in the Danish capital the double bed in made up of two single mattresses with two single duvets - this is a Scandinavian tradition however. The advantage is that there are well-placed sockets, meaning that you can work on your laptop and charge your phone without having to move furniture to find somewhere to plug them in. Some bathrooms have bath tubs and others have showers, so if you are particularly fond of one or the other, do place a request when you book. The hotel, like the other establishments part of the chain, encourages its guests to reuse towels as much as possible. All bathrooms have a hair dryer. There is no mini-bar or safe in the rooms.
Otherwise there are several room categories including singles, small doubles, standard doubles, double superiors and junior suites. The main difference between the categories is size and view.