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