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1. Don't consume above your needs.

Know the government ratings. A three-star hotel is not necessarily a bad value, but if staying in a five-star hotel, You will have spent $100 extra for things which are not really necessary. Facilities such as air-conditioning, elevators, private showers, room service, a 24-hour reception desk, and people in uniforms each add $30 to your bill. So, the simple 100 pound room is up to 200 pound or even more. Then, additional charges can pile on top of this already inflated room rate. For example, most moderately priced hotels offer Wi-Fi free to their guests, while the expensive places are more likely to charge for it.

2. Check the prices on the room list, and figure out how to get the best-value rooms.

Room prices can vary tremendously within a hotel according to facilities provided. On their websites (and near their reception desks), most places post a room summary that lists each room, its bed configuration, facilities, and maximum price (for one and for two people), sometimes broken down by season (low, middle, high). Also read the breakfast, tax, and extra-bed policies. By studying this information, you'll see that, in many places, a shower costs less than a bath, and a double bed is cheaper than twins.

3. Put more people in a room.

Family rooms are common, and putting four in a room is much cheaper than two doubles. Many doubles come with a small double bed, so if you could take full advantage of all facilities in a room like sofa and fur carpet as a sleeping place, each person pays very little.

4. Avoid doing outside business through your hotel.

Go to the regional show and get the ticket yourself. You'll learn more, save money, and be more likely to sit with locals than with a bunch of tourists. So often, tourists are herded together by hotel managers and tour organizers and there are so many things charged on the bills with higher prices than the average. So, do them right on your own.

5. Avoid hotels that require you to buy meals.

In peak season, when demand exceeds supply, hotels might require you to buy breakfast, lunch or dinner in their dining room. It's generally called half-board half-pension. While this might not be expensive, I prefer the freedom to explore and sample the atmosphere of other restaurants or simply to enjoy street food. Planning your own meals not only helps you experience more United Kingdoms culture, but it also helps balance your budget as well. Thus, if you want to opt out of a pricey hotel breakfast, ask if it's possible when you book the room.


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