Presidential Suite | Mayfair House

Mayfair, W1J 7JH

The Pres­i­den­tial Suite at May­fair House offers a spa­cious Pent­house apart­ment, ide­al for spe­cial occa­sions and fam­i­lies want­i­ng to enjoy a com­fort­able stay, in one of London’s top loca­tions.

Mod­ern in style and decor with rich wood­en floors and lux­ury car­pets. The spa­cious Living/Dining area includes a pre­mium enter­tain­ment sys­tem and the gen­er­ous sized Kitchen is ful­ly equipped with the lat­est mod­ern appli­ances.

The apart­ment fea­tures four dou­ble Bed­rooms (three fit­ted with King-size beds and the fourth with twin beds) and three have an en-suite Bath­room with Jacuzzi bath. A fur­ther Bath­room is fit­ted with a walk-in show­er. Pri­vate lift access to the pent­house ensures the utmost pri­va­cy.

The May­fair area is con­ve­niently close to Hyde Park, Park Lane, Oxford Street, Pic­cadilly and London’s famous West End the­atre dis­trict. The apart­ments and loca­tion pro­vide ide­al accom­mo­da­tion solu­tions for busi­ness trav­ellers, fam­ily liv­ing, short and long stay accom­mo­da­tion.

Total floor space: 308.77 m² / 3,323.57 ft²







Rates avail­able on request.  For more infor­ma­tion and to dis­cuss avail­abil­i­ty please con­tact our Reser­va­tions Team on 020 7938 5930.

Please note: min­i­mum 7 night stay


In room Pri­vate & Per­son­al Chef Ser­vice

With our pri­vate chef ser­vice you will be able to relax and enjoy your vaca­tion in style.

Luxury car transfer service

pro­vides high class vehi­cles to help you get around Lon­don and to your des­ti­na­tion. Air­port trans­fers can also be arranged. All vehi­cles are cli­mate con­trolled, immac­u­late­ly cleaned and dri­ven by effi­cient pro­fes­sion­al chauf­feurs. To book please con­tact Recep­tion.

For more infor­ma­tion con­tact the Reser­va­tions Team on +44(0)20 3758 7255 or email

May­fair is a small area with a big rep­u­ta­tion. With­in the mix of cor­po­rate head­quar­ters and hedge funds you’ll find Queen Anne revival-style archi­tec­ture, lux­ury shop­ping, quirky bou­tiques, fine din­ing restau­rants and friend­ly cafes. Locat­ed East of Hyde Park and north of Pic­cadilly, the best way to explore May­fair is to wan­der the qui­et streets and dis­cover its delights for your­self.  Below is a guide to the area and what to look out for:

Muse­ums & Galleries:

The Roy­al Acad­emy, Burling­ton House (on Pic­cadilly): found­ed in 1768 to pro­vide a voice for art and artists, the Roy­al Acad­emy is famous for its Sum­mer Exhi­bi­tion dis­play­ing work from up and com­ing artists and aca­d­e­mi­cians.

Han­del House Muse­um, 25 Brook Street: the Lon­don home of the baroque com­poser George Frid­eric Han­del from 1723 until his death in 1759 and where he com­posed some of the great­est music in his­tory.

54 The Gallery, 54 Shep­herd Mar­ket: described as a ‘jew­el of gallery’ and show­ing the very best in con­tem­po­rary art.


May­fair offers an eclec­tic mix of old, design­er and exclu­sive des­ti­na­tion shops.

Mount Street: design­er fash­ion, jew­ellery and diverse. You’ll find fash­ion hous­es Azzaro, Loewe, Lan­vin, Céline and Oscar de la Renta along­side jew­ellers, a Porsche show­room and for cig­ar enthu­si­asts Alfie Turmeaus Tobac­conist fea­tures a walk-in humi­dor.

Duke Street: leather goods, antiques, fur­ni­ture, Nel­son’s 150-year-old phar­ma­cy and Rake – a new menswear bou­tique.

North Aud­ley Street: Truc Vert is the place to sam­ple and buy gourmet del­i­catessen prod­ucts and Richard Geld­ing is a must-vis­it for for­mal menswear and Ital­ian-made shoes.

Burling­ton Arcade: built in 1819, today it’s an empo­rium of spe­cial­ist, inde­pen­dent retail­ers sell­ing lux­ury leather goods, jew­ellery, pens, cash­mere and fash­ion acces­sories.

Green and open spaces to rest and reflect:

Grosvenor Square: the sec­ond largest square in Lon­don is six acres of pris­tine lawns and is encir­cled by neo-Geor­gian hous­es and Embassies.

Mount Street Gar­dens: a peace­ful sanc­tu­ary and one of the most impor­tant sites for nature con­ser­va­tion in Lon­don. Hid­den behind red-brick man­sion blocks and the neo-Goth­ic Church of the Immac­u­late Con­cep­tion, there are plen­ty of bench­es and shade to while away an hour or two.

Brown Hart Gar­dens (just off Duke Street): one of the city’s best kept secrets, a raised paved ter­race that at street lev­el you might not even notice. Locat­ed on the roof of the old Duke Street elec­tric­ity sub­sta­tion, today the gar­den pro­vides res­i­dents, shop­pers and local office work­ers with a sun­ny, lofty space to escape the hus­tle and bus­tle of Oxford Street. There’s even a cafe for refresh­ments – The Gar­den Café by Benu­go.


There are lots of restau­rants around May­fair and lots of dif­fer­ent types of cui­sine to choose from. Below are some sug­ges­tions worth inves­ti­gat­ing:

Da Cor­radi – friend­ly, fam­i­ly-run Ital­ian restau­rant
20–22 Shep­herd Mar­ket

The Lit­tle Square Restau­rant – cosy bistro
3 Shep­herd Mar­ket

The Woles­ley – great for break­fast and celeb spot­ting
160 Pic­cadilly

Ceccoine’s – tra­di­tional, high-qual­i­ty Ital­ian
5A Burling­ton Gar­dens

Al Sul­tan – authen­tic Lebanese cui­sine
51–52 Hert­ford Street

Benares – one of the most high­ly praised Indi­an restau­rants in Lon­don
12A Berke­ley Square House

Hibis­cus – 2* Miche­lin British cui­sine
29 Mad­dox Street

La Boudin Blanc – fine din­ing
5 Tre­beck Street

Corrigan’s May­fair – fine din­ing
28 Upper Grosvenor Street

Umu – Japan­ese, the only Kyoto influ­enced restau­rant in the UK
14–16 Bru­ton Place

A short his­tory: the area of May­fair was first devel­oped around 1686 and became the site for the annu­al May Fayre (a 15 day cel­e­bra­tion from May Day and thought to have start­ed in the days of Edward I to mark St James Day). It is a com­bi­na­tion of mar­ket, enter­tain­ment and mer­ri­ment, and very pop­u­lar annu­al event. How­ever, the com­bi­na­tion of ‘mer­ry-mak­ers’ and res­i­dents meant there were reg­u­lar calls for it to be banned for ‘unsavoury and lewd’ hap­pen­ings and was even­tu­ally was closed at the order of Queen Char­lotte in 1708.

With the May Fayre gone, the area rapid­ly became the Lon­don base of the aris­toc­racy. Shep­herd Mar­ket, the site where the fair used to take place, was devel­oped in the mid-1700’s cre­at­ing the area’s paved alleys, a two-storey mar­ket, the­atre and duck pond.
After the First World War, the area went into decline. The aris­toc­racy could no longer afford the great hous­es or find the ser­vants need­ed to run them, and many were con­verted into flats or became pri­vate clubs.

Dur­ing the Sec­ond World War, a short­age of office space as a result of bomb­ing in the City forced the local author­ity to issue 50-year per­mits which grant­ed the man­sion owner’s per­mis­sion to use the prop­er­ties for com­mer­cial pur­poses, which con­se­quently changed the char­ac­ter of the area for most of the rest of the cen­tury. Today, how­ever, May­fair is still one of the most desir­able loca­tions in Lon­don.

To view Maykenbel’s ser­viced apart­ments in May­fair:

May­fair House

17 Hert­ford Street

20 Hert­ford Street