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Consider these photos, each of which is a room view you could get at random if you just let Disney make the decision for you. Even having a room just one floor higher can make all the difference.
Should the first thing your family sees every morning to be a giant gray electrical box? Or a hunk of metal support? Wouldn't it be better to have a sweeping panorama of the pool and resort grounds, where you can brag to your family that you found this exact room just for them?
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The Animal Kingdom Lodge fuses African tribal architecture with the style of East African national park lodges. Thatched-roof guest-room wings fan out from the lobby. Savannah-facing rooms overlook animal grazing areas.
The BoardWalk is a detailed replica of an early-20th century East Coast beach boardwalk hotel, with facades of hotels, diners, and shops to create an interesting waterfront skyline.
One of Disney's classic designs, the Contemporary A-frame design permits the Magic Kingdom monorail to pass through the building's immense, open lobby. Don't miss the 90-foot tall tile mosaic in the lobby.
Walt Disney World's flagship hotel, the Grand Floridian combines 19th-century, ocean-resort styled verandas, intricate latticework, dormers, and turrets under a distinctive red-shingle roof.
The South Pacific tropics are recreated at this Deluxe resort, with two- and three-story Hawaiian longhouses set among some of Disney's best landscaping. Watch the Magic Kingdom fireworks from the pool.
Inspired by the grand, rustic Arts and Crafts national park lodges of the early 20th century, the Wilderness Lodge lobby features exposed log-cabin timbers and an 82-foot tall stone fireplace.
The Yacht Club's nautical beach theme includes model ships and antique navigation instruments. The Resort's best features are its top-rated pool, walking paths to EPCOT and the Studios, and Skyliner access.
These pre-fab log cabins are warm and homey, with lots of wood paneling. All cabins have A/C, TVs, fully-equipped kitchens, and dining tables. Tons of recreation. Most who stay here love it.
Caribbean Beach has two dozen colorful, two-story model-style buildings separated into areas named for Caribbean Islands. It's got great landscaping and theming, with access to Disney's Skyliner.
The Coronado Springs resort is inspired by northern Mexico and the American Southwest, with styles that would fit on a Mexican beach or high desert plains. The Gran Destino Tower looms nearby, too.
Disney's French Quarter section is a sanitized version of New Orleans’s Vieux Carré. With shuttered windows, and old-fashioned iron lampposts, it's one of Disney's smallest and most charming resorts.
Port Orleans Riverside has everything from early 19th-century Louisana mansions, to rustic-styled cabins in a section called Alligaot Bayou. It's big, but generally well done. Some rooms sleep 5 people.
All-Star Movies is themed to Disney's classic film franchises. Each three-story motel-style building is fronted by 40-foot tall movie icons, from giant popcorn buckets to Disney film characters.
Each All-Star Music buildings shows a different musical style, such as country, rock, jazz. and calypso. You'll walk by 40-foot tall saxophones, guitars, and maracas on the way to your room.
The All-Star Sports buildings feature huge sports equipment as icons: bright football helmets, giant tennis rackets, and baseball bats the size of buildings. The huge, lightly-themed pool is very popular.
Disney’s Art of Animation is a highly-themed, value-level resort at Walt Disney World. Art of Animation includes both standard hotel rooms and “family suites,” which are indeed perfect for families.
Disney's best and most popular Value resort, Pop Century has well-designed rooms, a decent food court, and Skyliner access to EPCOT and Hollywood Studios. It's probably the best value-for-money option on site.
A unique, 15-story resort in the shape of a letter C, Bay Lake has excellent views of the Magic Kingdom on one side, and Bay Lake on the other. Its rooms are some of the quietest on property.
The Boulder Ridge rooms are a short, covered outside walk from the Wilderness Lodge. The rustic decor features pine furniture and textured rugs. A large, private pool might be its best feature.
Copper Creek rooms are spread out among the main Wilderness Lodge building and in two-bedrooms cabins along Bay Lake. Whatever the rooms might lack in theming, they more than make up for in comfort and space.
Just across from the Animal Kingdom Lodge's main building is Kidani Village. Kidani has its own savannah and animals, a well-themed pool, and plenty of recreation options.
The Beach Club Villas have the same beach-centric decor as the Beach Club Resort, plus an extra quiet pool when you're ready to relax after Stormalong Bay.
Disney's first timeshare resort, Old Key West has two- and three-story buildings themed to the Caribbean and Florida Keys. The buildings sit around a golf course and lake in small, charming neighborhoods.
The Villas and Bungalows keep the Polynesian's tropical theme and offer larger rooms with more amenities, plus a private pool. The 2-bedroom bungalows have excellent views of the nightly fireworks and water pageant.
Some of the best rooms on property, the Riviera villas are bright, cheerful, and spacious. The pools are good, on-site dining is very good, and you've got Skyliner access to EPCOT and the Studios.
Saratoga Springs is themed to a Victorian-era retreat in upstate New York, and roomy and well-priced for villas, plus close to Disney Springs. It's best to have your own car here.
Unique among Disney villas are these eight-sided, two-bedroom villas on stilts. Well-decorated and comfortable, they're great if you plan to spend a lot of time relaxing, not great if you're mostly in the parks.
Consistently rated as one of Disney World's top 3 properties, the Grand Floridian villas combine the architectural charm of the main resort with much larger and very comfortable rooms.