The 61 rooms are all different, some tamer than others. We slept in an entirely tiled room that had a bull's head mounted to the wall (room 302). The idea, we found novel, but the quality was lacking. The furniture was chipped and the tiles looked like they could do with a thorough wash. We also tried room 406, which we advise against if you don't want to flush your money down the toilet. Selling this room, complete with stained carpets, musty curtains and peeling wallpaper, is an outright disgrace.
Each room is an individual 'piece of art' in the way that an artist has come in and customised it; you can even read a description of the design on the plate outside the door (even some of the descriptions sound like a complete cop-out). The rooms have been decorated with a mixture of collage and paint, the most sought-after design being in room 114 by Berlin-based artist AkimZasdBus - this room was made famous by the Copenhagen Wallpaper guide. The designs range from cartoon illustrations to pure digital graphic shapes, and from street art fantasies to Japanese Manga.
As the Fox is a budget hotel, you won't find a mini-bar or safe in the rooms. There is nothing more than a television. The tiny bathrooms are well-appointed. You will find packet toiletries and dispensers, so bring your own if you like a bit of pampering. The hotel does advise guests to reuse their towels as the hotel is part of the Brochner hotel group, which does try to make an effort where the environment in concerned. It is also worth mentioning that as the hotel is on a busy road it canbe very noisy if you open your window. The walls between rooms are also fairly thin; you can therefore hear your neighbours. To conclude, we really liked the concept of the Fox, but found the lack of maintenance to be a real shame and almost insulting to the paying customer at times.