No11 Brasserie & Boutique Hotel

“Discover a hands-on and personal service through a wonderful dining experience.” - AA Inspector



Official Rating
Inspected by
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Book Direct

Our Inspector's view

No 11 was built in 1822 and has many original features retained throughout including in the 16 individually designed bedrooms. The restaurant offers the very best of fresh Scottish produce prepared by the award-winning head chef, and hotel guests receive a 15% discount of the six course tasting menu (food only). The bar is warm and welcoming with a quiet garden to the rear of the property. Within a 12 minute walk from Edinburgh Waverley Station and the brand new St Jame's Shopping Centre, visit Carlton Hill for breathtaking views of the city and don't forget The Palace of Holyrood and the Scottish Parliament. No 11 provides easy access to Edinburgh’s tourist, cultural and business locations. No 11 also now offers guests the opportunity to book in-house beauty treatments.

Awards, accolades & Welcome Schemes

4 Gold Star Award: Premier Collection
Breakfast Award
1-Rosette restaurant
No11 Brasserie & Boutique Hotel


  • Rooms 16
  • Family bedrooms: 3
  • Bedrooms ground: 1
  • Children welcome
  • Cots provided
  • High chairs
  • Laundry facilities
  • Children's portions or menu
  • beauty/treatment room
  • Free TV
  • Wifi
  • Accessible bedrooms: 1
  • Steps for wheelchair: 5
Opening times
  • Open all year
  • Holds a civil ceremony licence
  • Dinner Served

About the area

Discover Edinburgh

Edinburgh is one of Britain’s most spectacular cities and both Old and New Towns have UNESCO World Heritage status. At its heart, the Old Town is a treasury of architecture stretching back to medieval times with its labyrinth of narrow lanes (‘wynds’ or ‘closes’). While the New Town's splendid district of squares, crescents and gardens are surrounded by impressive Georgian town houses.

It isn’t just a magnificent, bustling city, it’s surrounded by countryside – offering visitors the best of both worlds. Dominated by hills and the sea, with the rolling Pentland Hills to the south and the broad expanse of the Firth of Forth estuary to the north, it benefits from a rugged and varied landscape. So much so, the city has its own miniature mountain, Arthur’s Seat, which looms over the Old Town and the Palace of Holyroodhouse, dwarfing even Castle Rock and its crowning fortress, Edinburgh Castle.

A couple of miles east, Portobello is Edinburgh’s seaside area, with a long stretch of golden sand that attracts droves of city dwellers on sunny summer days. 


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