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The Stockholm City Hall (Swedish: Stockholms stadshus or Stadshuset locally) is the building of the Municipal Council for the City of Stockholm in Sweden. It stands on the eastern tip of Kungsholmen island, next to Riddarfjärden's northern shore and facing the islands of Riddarholmen and Södermalm. It houses offices and conference rooms as well as ceremonial halls, and the luxury restaurant Stadshuskällaren. It is the venue of the Nobel Prize banquet and is one of Stockholm's major tourist attractions.
|Monday||8:30 AM – 4:00 PM|
|Tuesday||8:30 AM – 4:00 PM|
|Wednesday||8:30 AM – 4:00 PM|
|Thursday||8:30 AM – 4:00 PM|
|Friday||8:30 AM – 4:00 PM|
|Saturday||8:30 AM – 4:00 PM|
|Sunday||8:30 AM – 4:00 PM|
This place is truely amazing. The view from here specially in the morning and evening time looks heavenly beautiful. It is too spacious for a the gathering of a huge number of people here. You can see this place from water ways also if you take a boat or through the local transport on water ways. One of the must visiting places in Stockholm city. situated in a walkable distance from the subway.
This is the city hall in Stockholm. Inside the city hall our local politicians meet each other and votes together. This is also where the Nobel price banquet is held. Some people choose to get married here in the large tower. The building is almost a hundred years old and it took fifteen years to build by an architect named Ragnar. About eight million red bricks were used. One room is covered in gilded mosaic. So beautiful! I have heard that the whole house is slowly sinking down in to the water, but if that is true or not I can't really tell. The guides are very good in the city hall. The guards are friendly as well. If the weather is nice and warm I can recommend the small icecream shop just outside the back entrance by the water.
A very interesting building to visit. Although it is not an old building but the design and finish is really impressive. Make sure to take the guided tour. With the your, you get to see the Blue Hall and the Gold Room, both are worth the ticket.
Stockholm city hall. The blue hall was amazing because it looks exactly like what we saw in Venice. The Gold hall was amazing because the mosaic pattern has 10kg worth of gold inside those mosaic. We tour around the city hall working place of Stockholm city councillors. The place the Noble prize dinner was celebrated is a grand looking place.
I highly recommend visiting the city hall! The tour is really interesting, and the place is as stunning in the outside as it is in the inside.
The place is definitely worth my trip however it also depends on the staff to make your trip memorable.I am in the customer service industry myself and I feel some of their staff needs some training in customer service as they are very rude. Not all who is visiting there knows the language. Sometimes we are just lost. It is not going to cost a penny to be polite.It's not like we are going to put up a fight if we have been told politely. The staff definitely should work on their customer relation.
Probably best spot to take pictures and chill in Stockholm. Minutes away from the old City Center. Nice view of the river, bridges and old architecture. The pillars make you feel like you are somewhere as there is nothing alike this in Sweden. There is a lunch area nearby and Stockholm's main train station 3 min away.
This is an amazing building with so much history. You can not get in without a tour. The tour guide was Informative and would highly recommend it. This is where the noble prize banquet is held. I also enjoyed the gold room and saw some interesting rooms. There is also great views if you step outside of all of Stockholm.
Although the exterior seems a bit downcast, the interior (with the tour) is really interesting! You learn about the building and also the history of Stockholm. The tours are quite large (~50 people per tour). The staff were friendly, and it was an enjoyable experience overall.
The tour was organized, informative and interactive. Our guide explained clearly the history and use of each major hall, and was good at eliciting and answering questions. Our English tour group was 10:30 in the morning, had about 30 people and coincided with two other groups (in Chinese and French) so the tour felt a little crowded.