Blending an unique color scheme with parquet floors, Hotel Telegraaf suites offer extra comfort and privacy with separate living and bedrooms. Living rooms feature a table large enough to conduct small board meetings, as well as separate bathrooms. Bedrooms have luxury bathrooms with separate showers and bath. And the Suite’s soundproofing makes Tallinn Old Town’s Vene Street resemble a soundless, moving image.
Our Suites are located in the historical part of building and proudly have the names of famous telecommunication pioneers like Bell, Siemens, Morse and Popov.
Popov Suite is equipped with a private sauna and of the private balcony of the Siemens Suite you can enjoy a magnificent view of Vene Street.
Born in Edinburgh, Bell was a scientist and inventor who later emigrated to Canada. Though disputed, he is widely considered to be the inventor of the telephone. His many ideas were later realized in the inventions of other, such as air conditioning, metal detectors and magnetic media.
Siemens invented a telegraph where a needle moved to indicate individual letters. In 1877, he received the patent for an electromechanical moving-coil transducer, which was later adapted for use in loudspeakers. Siemens is also the father of the trolleybus, first tested in 1882.
More of a luxury private apartment, the Presidential Suite’s private balcony features a grand view of Vene Street. Connecting the Werner von Siemens Suite with an additional connecting bedroom, the Presidential Suite is designed for ultimate luxury, privacy and safety. A security zone, sealed off from the other areas of the hotel, can easily be established.
Inventor and portrait painter, Morse’s initial interest was art, but also he took time to listen to lectures about electricity. In 1836, he invented an electromagnetic telegraph together with his assistant, Alexander Bain, he developed the well-known Morse code. Additionally, Morse invented a machine capable of carving three-dimensional sculptures in marble or stone.
A Russian physicist who was the first to demonstrate the practical application of electromagnetic waves, Popov built his first radio receiver in 1894, two years later transmitting radio waves between two campus buildings in St. Petersburg. In 1899, transmitted wireless ship-to-shore communication over a distance of 30 miles. The Popov Suite features a private sauna.