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Number of rooms: 20
Including: a luxury room, 3 semi-lux, 2 triple and 14 double rooms.

The hotel Devon Begi started to work on April, 2012. Devon Begi – is a modern, comfortable hotel with western hospitality. It takes only a minute of walk from the hotel to reach famous Lyabi-Khause Complex.
Initially the hotel was built as a house for the rich merchants. Peculiarity of such houses is enclosed court for a pleasant time-spending with a cup of tea and national candies. This gives special charm and joy to the guests. All the rooms are built and decorated in national Bukharian style. The ceiling in the rooms is made in ancient Bukharian style: high ceilings decorated with the hand-made wood.
Restaurant “Devon Begi” offers the fascinatingly delicious dishes of the Uzbek and European kitchen, excellent desserts and wine.

Check-in time: 14:00
Check-out time: 12:00

Air Conditioner
Satellite TV channels
Telephone with international calls
Mini-bar (fridge)
Room Service
Rooms for people with disabilities
Lobby Bar
Parking Lot
Post-cards, marks and maps of the city


Type of Room Price
Standard Single Room    $85
Standard Double Room    $100
Triple Room    $120
Luxury Room    $150

Check-in time

02:00 PM

Check-out time

12:00 AM


  • Air conditioning
  • Breakfast
  • Cable TV
  • Fitness Room
  • Free wireless Internet connection
  • Hair-dryer
  • Laundry service
  • Minibar
  • Parking Area
  • Safe-deposit
  • Telephone

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Central Asia’s holiest city, Bukhara has buildings spanning a thousand years of history, and a thoroughly lived-in old centre that hasn’t changed too much in two centuries. It is one of the best places in Central Asia for a glimpse of pre-Russian Turkestan.

Most of the centre is an architectural preserve, full of medressas, minarets, a massive royal fortress and the remnants of a once-vast market complex. Government restoration efforts have been more subtle and less indiscriminate than in flashier Samarkand, and the city’s accommodation options are by far the best and most atmospheric in the country.

Until a century ago Bukhara was watered by a network of canals and some 200 stone pools where people gathered and gossiped, drank and washed. As the water wasn’t changed often, Bukhara was famous for plagues; the average 19th-century Bukharan is said to have died by the age of 32. The Bolsheviks modernised the system and drained the pools, although it’s most famous, Lyabi-Hauz, remains a cool, mulberry-tree shaded oasis at the heart of the city.

You’ll need at least two days to look around. Try to allow time to lose yourself in the old town; it’s easy to overdose on the 140-odd protected buildings and miss the whole for its many parts

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