Hotels in Tripoli

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Tripoli, Lebanon
28 May — 29 May2
Tripoli, Lebanon
Sat 28/5
Sun 29/5
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Popular Hotels in Tripoli

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Seed Guest House
7.9 Good
El Nejmeh, Tripoli, Lebanon
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0.4 km from city centre, Tripoli 
GoodBased on 155 reviews
7.9

SEED Guest house is situated in Tripoli and is close to the area's well-known attractions. It offers free Wi-Fi, a tour desk and a 24-hour reception.

Tips for booking a Tripoli hotel

Cheapest month:May
Most expensive month:December
Average price in Tripoli:C$ 222/night
Cheapest price found:C$ 20/night
Cheapest day:Wednesday
Most expensive day:Saturday
C$ 75 - C$ 736
Average price per night / 3-star hotel. Prices are not fixed and may vary with time.
C$ 38 - C$ 284
Average price per night / 3-star hotel. Prices are not fixed and may vary with time.

Cheapest hotels in Tripoli, North Lebanon

Show all 13 hotels
Seed Guest House
7.9 Good
El Nejmeh, Tripoli, Lebanon
Show on map
0.4 km from city centre,  

SEED Guest house is situated in Tripoli and is close to the area's well-known attractions. It offers free Wi-Fi, a tour desk and a 24-hour reception.

C$ 20
Avg. per night

Hotel prices in Tripoli

2 stars and under
Seed Guest House
#1 Most popular

Seed Guest House

El Nejmeh, Tripoli, Lebanon

7.9 Good
C$ 20

Avg. per night

View Deal
3 stars
#1 Most popular

Via Mina Hotel

El Mina, Farah Antoun Street, Tripoli, Lebanon

8.6 Excellent
C$ 183

Avg. per night

View Deal

Best prices found by HotelsCombined users in the past 24 hours.

Where to stay in Tripoli

About Tripoli

Founded in the 7th century, Tripoli is an ancient city that captivates visitors with its magnificent architecture, cavernous souqs and lashings of Middle Eastern culture. The vibrant Lebanese city is known as “Trablous” by locals and commands a picturesque setting on the Mediterranean Sea. Local cuisine is a highlight in Tripoli, with menus featuring freshly caught seafood.

Things to do

Strolling around the Old City, you’ll be charmed by beautifully preserved medieval architecture built by the Mamluks and Crusaders. The city also boasts some of the finest Ottoman-era architecture in North Africa.

Colourful spices, perfumes and gleaming gold jewellery are just some of the treasures on show in the souqs of Tripoli. Once a Crusader hospital, today Khan Al Khayyatin is lined with artisan shops selling brightly-coloured dresses and scarves. Merchants in Khan Al Misriyyin sell luxuriously rich olive oil soap, while Souq Al Attarin is brimming with fragrant spices and perfumes.

For nightlife, head three kilometres north-west to the portside neighbourhood of Al Mina. The enclave is laced with narrow streets lined with trendy coffeehouses and bars, while fashion-forward boutiques make Al Mina a fantastic shopping destination. At sunset, join locals for a stroll along the promenade.

You won’t go hungry in Tripoli, with locals keen to show off specialties such as crunchy “kibbeh” croquettes filled with spiced meat and toasted pine nuts, creamy hummus with char-grilled flatbread and “kafta” meatballs seasoned with onion, parsley and spices. For dessert, indulge in a slice of Halawet El-Jeben made with cheese and clotted cream dough and topped with rose petal jam, pistachios and orange blossom syrup.

Getting around

Tripoli is a pedestrian-friendly city, with both the Old City and Al Mina neighbourhood easy to get around on foot. Taxis are a fast and affordable way to get around. Buses run between Tripoli and Beirut in two hours.

Tripoli travel FAQs

Founded in the 7th century, Tripoli is an ancient city that captivates visitors with its magnificent architecture, cavernous souqs and lashings of Middle Eastern culture. The vibrant Lebanese city is known as “Trablous” by locals and commands a picturesque setting on the Mediterranean Sea. Local cuisine is a highlight in Tripoli, with menus featuring freshly caught seafood.

Things to do in Tripoli

Strolling around the Old City, you’ll be charmed by beautifully preserved medieval architecture built by the Mamluks and Crusaders. The city also boasts some of the finest Ottoman-era architecture in North Africa.

Colourful spices, perfumes and gleaming gold jewellery are just some of the treasures on show in the souqs of Tripoli. Once a Crusader hospital, today Khan Al Khayyatin is lined with artisan shops selling brightly-coloured dresses and scarves. Merchants in Khan Al Misriyyin sell luxuriously rich olive oil soap, while Souq Al Attarin is brimming with fragrant spices and perfumes.

For nightlife, head three kilometres north-west to the portside neighbourhood of Al Mina. The enclave is laced with narrow streets lined with trendy coffeehouses and bars, while fashion-forward boutiques make Al Mina a fantastic shopping destination. At sunset, join locals for a stroll along the promenade.

You won’t go hungry in Tripoli, with locals keen to show off specialties such as crunchy “kibbeh” croquettes filled with spiced meat and toasted pine nuts, creamy hummus with char-grilled flatbread and “kafta” meatballs seasoned with onion, parsley and spices. For dessert, indulge in a slice of Halawet El-Jeben made with cheese and clotted cream dough and topped with rose petal jam, pistachios and orange blossom syrup.

Getting around Tripoli

Tripoli is a pedestrian-friendly city, with both the Old City and Al Mina neighbourhood easy to get around on foot. Taxis are a fast and affordable way to get around. Buses run between Tripoli and Beirut in two hours.

  • What are the best hotels in Tripoli?

    48 reviews rated Via Mina Hotel with an average score of 8.6/10. It may also be worth looking into the Seed Guest House, which received a rating of 7.9/10 from 155 reviews. Azur Suites Hotel & Apartments could also be a good option, with a score of 8.9/10 from 99 reviews.