A hostel is a form of low-cost, short-term shared sociable lodging where guests can rent a bed, usually a bunk bed in a dormitory, with shared use of a lounge and sometimes a kitchen.- Hostel
They are commonly seen on ships, in the military, and in hostels, dormitories, summer camps, children’s bedrooms, prisons, and the like.- Bunk bed
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Building primarily providing sleeping and residential quarters for large numbers of people such as boarding school, high school, college or university students.
In India the dormitories are called "PG housing" or "student hostels".
In classic British boarding schools these typically have bunk beds that have traditionally come to be associated with boarding schools.
Item of furniture that is used as a place to sleep, rest, and relax.
While most beds are single mattresses on a fixed frame, there are other varieties, such as the murphy bed, which folds into a wall, the sofa bed, which folds out of a sofa, the trundle bed, which is stored under a low, twin-sized bed and can be rolled out to create a larger sleeping area, and the bunk bed, which provides two mattresses on two tiers as well as a ladder to access the upper tier.
A bunk bed is two or more beds one atop the other. Bunk beds are used for adults in military barracks and in some ski lodges. Bunk beds are used for children and teens in summer camps. Some inexpensive hostels provide bunk beds for guests. Bunk beds are used for children in private homes.
Piece of furniture with a flat table-style work surface used in a school, office, home or the like for academic, professional or domestic activities such as reading, writing, or using equipment such as a computer.
One of the most common is the bunk-bed desk, also called the "loft bed".
Type of hotel developed in Japan that features many small bed-sized rooms known as capsules.
The capsules are stacked side-by-side, two units high, with steps or ladders providing access to the second level rooms, similar to bunk beds.
Like a hostel, many amenities are communally shared, including toilets, showers, wireless internet, and dining rooms.
American long-distance tour bus company founded by Gardner Kent in mid-1973 and based in San Francisco, California.
It operates a bus line, and hostels in Seattle and San Francisco.
Green Tortoise's buses for its first two decades or more were secondhand transit buses built in the 1950s and modified by the removal of nearly all seats – replaced by a long foam bed in the rear two-thirds of the bus – and the installation of overhead luggage racks that could be converted into bunk beds.
Federation of more than 70 National Youth Hostel Associations in over 80 countries.
HI has over 4,000 affiliated hostels around the world.
Government order specifying a time during which certain regulations apply.
4) A daily requirement for guests to return to their hostel before a specified time, usually in the evening or night.
Lodging refers to the use of a short-term dwelling, usually by renting the living space or sometimes through some other arrangement.
Lodging is done in a hotel, motel, hostel, inn or hostal, a private home (commercial, i.e. a bed and breakfast, a guest house, a vacation rental, or non-commercially, as in certain homestays or in the home of friends), in a tent, caravan/campervan (often on a campsite).
Taking of self-contained cycling trips for pleasure, adventure or autonomy rather than sport, commuting or exercise.
The youth hostel movement started in Germany and spread abroad, and a cycling holiday staying at hostels in the 1930s could be had for £2.
Form of low-cost, independent travel, which often includes staying in inexpensive lodgings and carrying all necessary possessions in a backpack.
Traveling via public transport, using inexpensive lodging such as hostels or homestays, and other methods of lowering costs.