The guest rooms are decorated in the sane refined antique style as the rest of the house (efforts were made to preserve this aspect of the building), combined with a hint of baroque extravagance.
They are provided with a bed (ordinary or four-poster) decorated with an aqua-green embroidered bedspread and various cushions, a slightly retro wooden dressing table, and there are little round lamps lighting up the bedside tables. There is a scent of old wood in the rooms.
If we were going to be pernickety, we could grumble that the rooms were too cluttered and stifling, not just in the sense that there is not much space, but also insofar as we were not too keen on their aesthetic qualities. The combinationof the baroque and modern styles is debatable and not an easy look to pull off, and although the plasma screen television does not raise any eyebrows, the telephone with plastic buttons is a bit of a puzzling choice.
Everything in the rooms is perfectly functional, although the air-conditioning system could do with some renovation, especially the older one in the bathroom.
The suite has a waxed parquet floor and an unbelievable series of windows (it is a corner room) adorned with white satin net curtains, green curtains and wooden frames that make the room seem larger. Baskets of flowers and an elegant rug on the floor add a dash of colour. The room feels like it belongs in a peaceful, elegant and distinguished old home.
The bathroom is also decorated in aqua-green colours, this time decorated with little fish. The appliances are clean, although not new. The room is small but has everything you need, as well as a complete set of hospitality products including toothpaste, sewing thread, a nail file and a comb.
All the guest rooms have free Wi-Fi internet access (you need to ask for the password at reception) and a mini-bar. However, room service is not included.