Tbilisi, Georgia

Rooms Hotel Tbilisi

Price per night from$97.50

Price information

If you haven’t entered any dates, the rate shown is provided directly by the hotel and represents the cheapest double room (including tax) available in the next 60 days.

Prices have been converted from the hotel’s local currency (USD97.50), via openexchangerates.org, using today’s exchange rate.


Industrial intellectual


Crossroads of the Caucasus

There’s a buzz about Rooms Hotel Tbilisi, and no wonder – this converted publishing house in the boho district of Vera mixes industrial fixtures and contemporary art with farm-to-table cuisine and a pulsating social scene. Weathered leather, brushed copper and warehouse windows give the interiors an air of 1930s New York, while outside cocktail-bound herbs grow in the courtyard garden and tangled wisteria climbs up the disused metal lift shaft. The pastel-painted Old Town, curio-laden flea markets and invigorating bath houses are just an amble away.

Smith Extra

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A cocktail each in the bar


Photos Rooms Hotel Tbilisi facilities

Need to know


125, including three suites.


Noon, but flexible, subject to availability. Earliest check-in, 2pm.


Double rooms from £90.64 ($115), including tax at 18 per cent.

More details

Rates don't generally include breakfast; the extensive buffet includes farm-fresh bacon and eggs, cereal, fruit, croissants and cakes. It's US$18 for ages 13 and up, US$9 for ages 7-12, and free for ages six and under.


The name Tbilisi comes from the Georgian word for ‘warm’ (tblis if you're wondering).

At the hotel

Gym, free Wi-Fi. In rooms: TV, Marshall speaker, air-conditioning, minibar, free bottled water, tea- and coffee-making facilities, Prija bath products.

Our favourite rooms

All the rooms are artfully decorated and plenty spacious enough, but book a Signature for the extra allure of a window-side claw-foot bathtub.

Packing tips

It might feel a bit ‘coals to Newcastle’, but bring at least two books: a Georgian phrasebook (so you can at least order another khachapuri cheeseboat) and Mikhail Lermontov’s Caucasus classic, A Hero of Our Time.


The lobby, restaurant and garden are all accessible for wheelchair users.


Bring a pup for a flat fee of US$59. See more pet-friendly hotels in Tbilisi.


All ages welcome. Extra beds and cots can be added to all rooms except the Urban Queen and Terrace Queen.

Food and Drink

Photos Rooms Hotel Tbilisi food and drink

Top Table

It’s buzziest by the windows, looking down the hall to the garden.

Dress Code

Chic, sleek and prepped to party.

Hotel restaurant

Farm-to-table fare takes centre stage at the Kitchen, where traditional Georgian favourites are fixed up with New American flair. Each morning the smell of fresh-baked bread and croissants fills the air, and natural light floods through the atrium windows. By dinner time, it’s alive with chatter from long, communal tables, where Tbilisi’s chic set tuck into dishes including sulguni ravioli and Josper grilled chicken.

Hotel bar

There are two, simply named the Bar and the Garden Bar (no prizes for guessing which one’s alfresco). At either, expect a New Yorkish swagger and mixologists crafting cocktails with botanicals from the garden. The low-key, sociable vibe gets more frenzied as the night goes on.

Last orders

Breakfast is served from 7am to 11am, lunch is from 12 noon to 4.30pm, and dinner is from 6pm until 11.30pm. The bar serves drinks and snacks all day, from 9am until 2am.

Room service

Order straight from the Kitchen restaurant to your room; dishes include the Rooms burger, pasta and grilled vegetables.


Photos Rooms Hotel Tbilisi location
Rooms Hotel Tbilisi
14 Merab Kostava Street

Rooms Hotel is on a lively street in the historic Vera district of central Tbilisi. The neighbours are buzzy bars and hip restaurants, and it’s handy for all the major sights.


Hurrah – there are now direct flights from London with Georgian Airways, which reach Tbilisi International Airport in under five hours (otherwise, change planes in Vienna or Istanbul). From there, it’s 20km to the city centre (30 minutes by car); the hotel can arrange transfers for $50 each way. For help with all your travel bookings, call the Smith24 team.


Rail travel in Georgia is possible – and cheap – but not to be undertaken in a hurry. You can get to the Belle Époque resort town of Batumi or the historic city of Kutaisi in about six hours from Tbilisi Central Station, which is ten minutes by car from the hotel.


Driving in Georgia is not for the faint-hearted (especially near the politically-charged region of South Ossetia), but if you're feeling adventurous, hire a motor from the airport and head out to the mountains (Kazbegi and Svaneti are two of the most picturesque regions.

Worth getting out of bed for

First up, basic orientation – take the walking tour of Tbilisi offered by the hotel. It hits all the big-gun sights, but delves much deeper too, unearthing the secrets of the city and its intriguing past. Pick up your own piece of history at the Dry Bridge Flea Market in Dedaena Square, where the local traders unfurl mats laden with Soviet-era relics. Follow in the footsteps of Persians, Mongols, Ottomans and more, by conquering the climb up to the 1,700-year-old Narikala Fortress; or skip the hike and take the cable car from Rike Park (ft. views over Old Town rooftops on the way). Either way, give your muscles a sulphurous soak at the ancient baths in Abanotubani district – Bath House No. 5 has intricate mosaics beneath the domed ceilings, and absolutely nothing to do with Lou Bega. Let the puppets entertain your little ’uns at Gabriadze Theatre, or just go along to marvel at the topsy-turvy clocktower outside. To get up close and personal with the Caucasus Mountains, indulge in an alpine retreat at sister property, Rooms Hotel Kazbegi.

Local restaurants

For the ultimate in authentic Georgian cuisine, book in at Keto & Kote (3 Mikheil Zandukeli Street) – khinkali dumplings are the essential order, and the gebjalia (herby cottage cheese) is as good as any local grandmother’s. Littera (13 Ivane Machabeli Street) gives time-honoured local recipes a modern twist, and has an atmospheric garden for balmy summer evenings. Shavi Lomi (28 Zurab Kvlividze Street) has a cozy tavern vibe indoors and a courtyard terrace outdoors – either way it’s the place to hang out with the arts crowd and sip Saperavi wine.

Local cafés

To keep it in the Rooms hotel family, pop next to the Café Stamba and sample the latest produce from the chocolaterie and coffee roastery; or nip across to Gothic-industrial Lolita (7 Tamar Chovelidze Street) to live out your brunch fantasy by day or mix it with the locals in the cocktail lounge each night. If you find yourself on the other side of the river and in need of a good cuppa, stop by home-style Books Cafe (37 Tsinamdzghvrishvili – not a typo – Street).

Local bars

You don’t get more hip than a hostel in a converted factory: Fabrika (8 Egnate Ninoshvili Street) is on the other side of the city, but worth it for the in-house party scene. Underground techno club Bassiani (2 Akaki Tsereteli Avenue) is literally on another level – a night on the disused-swimming-pool tiles here is one you’ll never forget (or, quite possibly, remember).


Photos Rooms Hotel Tbilisi reviews
Milly Kenny-Ryder

Anonymous review

By Milly Kenny-Ryder, Thoroughly modern tastemaker

Even before arriving at Rooms Hotel Tbilisi, the staff had proved themselves to be excellent communicators, speedily emailing back with answers to each of my various pre-travel enquiries. The hotel is one of three Mr & Mrs Smith properties in Georgia and prides itself on slick, accessible luxury. It is owned by Adjara Group who also have several other hotels and eateries across the capital and country.

Arriving early on an overnight flight from London, we dragged ourselves through the Rooms Hotel Tbilisi doors at 7.30am on a beautiful, crisp autumn morning. Thankfully the hotel was only a half-hour taxi ride from the airport. We were greeted warmly, quickly checked in and happily they let us have our room, a few hours before normal check-in time. It was a relief to climb into the huge, indulgently comfortable bed for a few hours of napping before exploring the town. 

The hotel was a comforting home-away-from-home to return to each evening. Located in the fashionable Vera neighborhood and there were plenty of restaurants and bars nearby. Adjara Group also owns Stamba Hotel next door where there were several stylish eateries including a brilliant chocolaterie and coffee shop. Rooms Hotel, formerly a Soviet-era publishing house, has retained many of its stylish industrial features (iron-girded windows, metro tiles, painted-brick walls). It’s spacious and decadent with dark lighting and dramatic decor, and I especially loved the floor-to-ceiling bookcases in the entrance lobby and the sleek cocktail bar. 

We stayed in a Signature King Room on the fourth floor of the hotel. It was spacious with regal red-and-black-patterned wallpaper, a big freestanding bath tub and a desk and armchair set, all in the main bedroom. A toilet cubicle and a shower room were placed at either end. We were extremely comfortable there, and it was tempting to have a long (jet-lagged) lie-in every morning, as the bed was far too comfortable to leave. Bath salts and Prija toiletries were available in the room for use as well as tea- and coffee-making kit and a minibar. The room was cleaned regularly and we came home each night to edible treats. My only qualm was the lack of plug sockets, which made charging my many devices each night quite tricky. 

Breakfast at the hotel was presented downstairs as a buffet, with a vast choice of continental treats, an egg and pancake station for on-demand orders, and some local Georgian delicacies. The pastries and bread are all made in-house at the bakery, and I was particularly impressed by the buttery, flaky croissants; served straight from the oven. Guests or visitors can also eat in the Kitchen restaurant, which serves a range of local and international dishes for a casual but delicious dining experience. We also tried the hotel’s other eatery Lolita, found on the opposite side of the street. This fun atmospheric venue had a large outdoor seating space and served modern Georgian and international comfort food. It was particularly good for a weekend brunch feast.

The staff at the front desk double up as a helpful concierge service. We asked numerous questions throughout our stay and they were always eager to help. Tbilisi is a manageable size for a minibreak and very easy to get around by using cheap local taxis. During our three-day trip we tried lots of delicious food – highlights included a meal at Salobie Bia, where a no-fuss local dinner for two including a glass of wine cost just £13. Georgia is known to be the birthplace of wine, with evidence showing the country making alcohol from grapes 8,000 years ago. If that’s your poison, I highly recommend sampling some of the local bottles, we had delicious wine with most meals, and enjoyed visiting G.Vino, a cosy bar in the centre of town with an extensive offering of local natural wines. I was also pleasantly surprised by the burgeoning cocktail scene; we stumbled upon 41 Degrees, a hidden underground bar known for its masterful mixology. For coffee in the city, get your caffeine kicks at Coffee Lab and Skola. 

If time allows, book a day trip to see some of the Georgian countryside. Rooms Hotel Tbilisi organised a comprehensive trip for us to see the Kazbegi mountains, passing wonderful ancient monasteries on route. We stopped for lunch at Rooms Hotel Kazbegi, the sister hotel to our Tbilisi retreat, which has been beautifully designed and has impressive surrounding views. 

Georgia is an exciting, under-the-radar destination that deserves the attention it is finally getting, and with Rooms Hotel Tbilisi and its sister properties, Adjara Group is a key part of this movement, leading the hospitality industry in the country and helping tourism thrive.

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