Located in Sudan's capital city, the Corinthia Hotel is an elegant and elevated place to start or end a journey to Sudan.

Property Details

The Corinthia Hotel is a soaring glass and steel structure, and at 18 floors it’s the tallest in the city. Khartoum is named after a thin split of land between the Nile that resembles a khurtum, or elephant’s trunk. This modern hotel is located near the confluence of the Blue and White Nile which gave life to Sudan’s ancient Kushite Kingdom.

Guests can choose from a range of luxurious king and twin rooms or suites. Marble bathrooms are a sophisticated place to freshen up. Look out the window to see the lush gardens, Khartoum’s buildings, and the glimmering Nile.

Visit the Turkish hammam to completely relax, or enjoy a swim year-round in the indoor pool.

Guests of the Corinthia Hotel enjoy a variety of dining options on-site. See a panorama of the city from the 16th-floor Mugran Restaurant and the 18th-floor Rickshaw. The high-end Asian restaurant is also the highest place to eat in the city and tempts diners with flavors from China, Thailand, and Japan. Dig into a steak at Le Grill and listen to live music in its cozy interior. There is also a cafe in the lobby and an American-style family diner to keep every craving satiated.

Kick off your day with caffeine at the Nile River Cafe. Traditional Sudanese coffee is made with beans that are fried instead of roasted, making the brew strong and thick. Enhance your own cup with a dash of cinnamon, cardamom, and loads of sugar.

One of the top things to see in Khartoum is the National Museum, which is just a short walk away from the Corinthia Hotel. Khartoum is a gateway to your Sudanese exploration and this museum is a good way to get a quick education about the country.
Khartoum has a fascinating blend of African and Arabic culture. With your Ker & Downey guide you can witness the clapping, twirling, and chanting at the Sufi rituals, and receive a frankincense blessing afterward. The works displayed at the Dabanga Art Gallery and Mojo Gallery, as well as the artifacts displayed in the Ethnographic Museum, give you a greater understanding of this cultural diversity.
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