With rooms and suites in a 200-year old farmhouse and a landmark coachman's house, this B&B is a 3-block walk from the Santa Fe Railyard Arts District and a 6-block walk from Santa Fe Plaza.Rooms are richly decorated with folk art, colorful textiles and hand-carved furniture. There are Saltillo tile floors and bathrooms with Talavera tile.
With its classic New Mexico style, this B&B is a 6-block walk from both Santa Fe Plaza and Santa Fe Railyard Park.Suites, 1-bedroom casitas and a 3-bedroom house blend territorial, arts & crafts and pueblo elements. Details can include Navajo rugs, limestone or Mexican-tile bathrooms and Southwest furnishings.
With classic architecture inspired by Taos Pueblo, this high-end hotel next to historic Loretto Chapel is 2 blocks from Santa Fe Plaza and 3 blocks from the galleries on Canyon Road.The refined rooms and suites feature dramatic Native American-style decor as well as flat-screens, coffeemakers and Wi-Fi access. Rooms with balconies and kiva fireplaces are also available.
This upscale pueblo-style hotel is a 2-block walk from both Santa Fe Plaza and the Georgia O'Keeffe Museum.The rustic-chic rooms and suites feature handcrafted furniture and local art, plus flat-screen TVs, minifridges and free Wi-Fi. Upgraded units add balconies, and some suites have wood-burning fireplaces.
This unpretentious budget property is an 8-minute walk from Santa Fe Depot rail station and within a 20-minute walk of downtown attractions including Santa Fe Plaza National Historic Landmark and the Georgia O'Keeffe Museum.The casual rooms include minifridges and TVs with expanded cable channels, plus free WiFi. Kids 17 and under stay free with an adult family member.
Santa Fe, New Mexico's capital, sits in the Sangre de Cristo foothills. It's renowned for its Pueblo-style architecture, and as a creative arts hotbed. Founded as a Spanish colony in 1610, it has at its heart the traditional Plaza. The surrounding historic district's crooked streets wind past adobe landmarks like the Palace of the Governors, now home to the New Mexico History Museum.