Hotel Saul was established in 2018, smack in the middle of the quiet and serene Tchernichovsky Street, a walkable, tree-lined stretch sandwiched between the main thoroughfares of Allenby and Dizengoff. It is a short walk to the beach, the cultural center of Habima Square, the famous Carmel Market, Meir Garden and Bialik Square. It is an unassuming, small street with a whole lot of character, pleasantly close to many Tel Aviv gems.


    An ideal starting point for a day of urban wandering or a night of adventure, you can conveniently walk to almost anywhere in the city and feel the true essence of Tel Aviv.


    The hotel has 34 rooms spread over five floors, including a bustling ground floor/lobby, which houses Shroitman Bakery at the entrance, and a rooftop with comfortable sun beds overlooking a spectacular view of the city. 


    The design of the hotel, as well as the design of the furniture and lighting fixtures was conceptualized and manufactured in Israel by esteemed local architect and designer Dan Troim, whose creative motto is "minimum design, maximum sensations". The rooms are clean and refined, taking cues from the spirit of the White City, while maintaining a thoughtful regard to the interiors and the exteriors, as well as the nostalgic and the contemporary.


    Nothing is overdone, but we did pay extra mind to the small details; exposed concrete, steel beams and gritty, industrial-style street lamps find eloquent contrast to delicate, white porcelain cladding, custom-designed walnut wood furniture, soft rugs and artwork by artist Tal Granot. The result is meticulous but nonchalant, sophisticated but unpretentious, escapist yet fully present.


    *A note on the hotel’s ecological design

    Hotel Saul was designed with a high ecological awareness of where we all live. The building has windows installed with thermal insulation and Low E coating for maximum reduction in energy consumption, as well as efficient and cost-effective water conditioning and water-heating systems. A concentrated effort was made to use consumable and sustainable materials.