The Royal Hotel Gympie – Accommodation Gympie

In June 2007′ this family team joined forces to give the dear old Royal a major facelift.

Wes and Trish Wright’ their daughter Kerrie Candrick and her husband Paul Candrick spent over a $1 million on renovations. They installed an all-you-can-eat buffet restaurant’ lounge bar’ sports bar’ outdoor deck areas and eleven hotel rooms with ensuites.

Accommodation

Greetings’ I stayed in the Royal Hotel last Wed night and was most impressed with the service that I had there and felt I had to let you know. Myself and a few work colleagues had drinks and dinner there and a young girl looked after us all evening. Her service was fantastic and our glasses were never empty’ (a simple concept that most resturants and bars can’t get right). Her name was Jamie (not sure of the spelling). Please pass on my comments to the Manager and also Jamie.

Cheers D. Nuutinen

Feel like a King when you stay in the rooms upstairs at the Royal Hotel. Each room has its own ensuite with hairdryer’ Cable Television’ tea and coffee making facilities’ bar fridge’ airconditioning and broadband internet access.

A range of sleeping options is available with Single’ Queen or King size beds. There are also family rooms and inter-connecting rooms available.

Bookings essential: PH: (07)54821144

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About Gympie Online

As the heritage and cultural centre of the Cooloola Region, Gympie boasts a tradition that few areas in Queensland can offer. A city of 16,000 people, Gympie offers the warm hospitality of a country town with all the modern conveniences.

Known as the "Town that Saved Queensland", Gympie's proud heritage began in 1867 with the discovery of gold by prospector James Nash at the site now occupied by the Town Hall. At the time, Queensland was facing bankruptcy due to drought and the fall in wool prices. However, Nash made the five day journey down the Mary River from Maryborough and, after digging up 75 ounces of gold in six days, staked his claim. The Gympie Gold Rush was on, injecting the boost to the Queensland economy that enabled the colony to survive.

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