Grand Hyatt at SFO

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55 S McDonnell Road San Francisco, CA 94128

Need dates

  • 07/15/202409/07/2024
  • 11/17/202412/21/2024
  • 04/01/202504/30/2025




- LEED Gold Certification. - GBAC Star Facility Certification. - SkyTrax Passengers' Choice Award for "The World's Best Airport Hotels 2024"


Room features and guest services

  • Internet access
  • Laundry service
  • Room service


  • Free airport shuttle
  • Onsite catering
  • Onsite restaurant
  • Onsite security
  • Pet friendly
  • Wheelchair accessible

Business services

  • AV capabilities
  • Business center
  • Video conference

Recreational activities

  • Health club
  • Spa or salon

Venue accessibility

  • Taxi
  • Train


  • Dance floor
  • Loading dock
  • Portable walls
  • Staging area

Getting Here

From SFO: Simply board the SFO AirTrain and in just a few minutes step off at the Grand Hyatt at SFO's dedicated AirTrain Station. From San Francisco: Take US Hwy 101 south to San Francisco International Airport. Take McDonnell Road and follow signage to the Hotel. From San Jose:Take US Hwy 101 north to San Francisco International Airport. Take McDonnell Road and follow signage to the Hotel.


  • Valet parking$36.00 / day

Distance from airport

  • 0.01 mi. from venue

Grand Hyatt at SFO Meeting Space

Total meeting space15,000 sq. ft.
Meeting rooms18
Largest room5,760 sq. ft.
Second largest room4,500 sq. ft.

Guest Rooms

Total guest rooms351
Single (1 bed)254
Double (2 beds)75
Tax rate11.695%

Local Attractions

Napa Valley

Business district
76 mi. away
Napa County is north of San Francisco, in California. It's known for hundreds of hillside vineyards in the Napa Valley wine region. In the city of Napa, Oxbow Public Market features regional gourmet food. The Napa Valley Wine Train is a vintage locomotive and traveling restaurant running through the valley. Northwest of Napa is Yountville, a town known for high-end restaurants and sparkling wine.
600 Main Street
Napa Valley, CA, US 94559

Golden Gate Bridge

Historical landmark
18 mi. away
Welcome to the Golden Gate Bridge! The Bridge connects San Francisco to California's northern counties. With its tremendous 746-foot tall towers, sweeping main cables, signature International Orange color, and Art Deco styling, it is a sensory experience featuring color, light, and sound. With more than 10 million annual visitors, be ready for crowds (especially during the summer) and changing weather conditions. The all new visitor experiences are centered around an all new Bridge Plaza at the south east end. The visitor experience was recently renovated and renewed by our non-profit partner, the Golden Gate National Parks Conservancy, as their gift to the Golden Gate Bridge in honor if its 75th anniversary which was celebrated on May 27, 2012.
Golden Gate Bridge
San Francisco, CA, US

Moscone Convention Center

Business district
13 mi. away
The George R. Moscone Convention Center, popularly known as the Moscone Center, is the largest convention and exhibition complex in San Francisco, California. The complex consists of three main halls spread out across three blocks and 87 acres in the South of Market neighborhood
747 Howard Street
San Francisco, CA, US 94103

Union Square

12 mi. away
Union Square is a 2.6-acre (1.1 ha) public plaza bordered by Geary, Powell, Post and Stockton Streets in downtown San Francisco, California. "Union Square" also refers to the central shopping, hotel, and theater district that surrounds the plaza for several blocks.[citation needed] The area got its name because it was once used for Thomas Starr King rallies and support for the Union Army during the American Civil War,[2] earning its designation as a California Historical Landmark.[1] Today, this one-block plaza and surrounding area is one of the largest collections of department stores, upscale boutiques, gift shops, art galleries, and beauty salons in the United States, making Union Square a major tourist destination and a vital, cosmopolitan gathering place in downtown San Francisco.[3] Grand hotels and small inns, as well as repertory, off-Broadway, and single-act theaters also contribute to the area's dynamic, 24-hour character.[4] The Dewey Monument is located at the center of Union Square. It is a statue of Nike, the ancient Greek Goddess of Victory.
Powel Street between Geary and Post
San Francisco, CA, US 94012

Pier 39

14 mi. away
Pier 39 is a shopping center and popular tourist attraction built on a pier in San Francisco, California. At Pier 39, there are shops, restaurants, a video arcade, street performances, the Aquarium of the Bay, virtual 3D rides, and views of California sea lions hauled out on docks on Pier 39's marina.
The Embarcadero
San Francisco, CA, US 94133

Oracle Park

12 mi. away
Oracle Park, with its breathtaking views and classic design, received rave reviews throughout the country as one of the smash hits of 2000. The first privately financed ballpark in Major League Baseball since Dodger Stadium (1962), the Giants' new home features an inspiring nine-foot statue of America's greatest living ballplayer, Willie Mays, at the public entrance; Portuguese water dogs who fetch home runs that splash into McCovey Cove (named after another Hall of Fame Willie); an 80-foot Coca-Cola bottle with playground slides and miniature Oracle Park behind left field that has become a magnet for kids of all of ages; and mass public transit that rivals any sports complex in the world. Columnist Peter Gammons wrote: "It's hard to say what's best about [SBC] Park, except that it is San Francisco. The view from the worst seats in the house still gives you a view of the Bay Bridge and the marina. As great as Camden Yards, Turner Field, The Jake and Coors Field are, this is the best fan's ballpark because it was conceived, built and paid for by Giants owner Peter Magowan, a legitimate baseball fan." Magowan, who led a group of San Francisco business leaders in saving the Giants from moving to Florida in an 11th-hour effort in 1992, always knew the Giants franchise was not secure in San Francisco until a new ballpark was built to replace much-maligned Candlestick Park. With an ambitious financing plan in place, the Giants' president joined club Executive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer Larry Baer in orchestrating a marketing campaign that reaped 29,500 season ticket holders, including 15,000 Charter Seat members. To put those figures in perspective, only three previous times in franchise history had the Giants sold more than even 10,000 season tickets, with an all-time high of 13,200 in 1994. What's more, the Charter Seat total more than tripled the previous record for a Major League Baseball team. For his vision and leadership, Magowan was "2000 Executive of the Year" by Street & Smith's Sports Business Journal. While certainly a prestigious honor to receive, perhaps the greatest reward for Magowan that year was merely watching endless capacity crowds jam into the city's sparkling new jewel by the bay, and simply knowing that Giants baseball is alive and well in San Francisco -- today and for many generations to come.
24 Willie Mays Plaza
CA, US 94107

Half Moon Bay

20 mi. away
Half Moon Bay, CA is a gorgeous coastal community located approximately 35 minutes south of San Francisco that features the best of Northern California all in one place. Renowned restaurants, fresh local produce, family-friendly farms, quaint shops, historical buildings, golf courses, art galleries, beaches, world famous surfing, horseback riding on the beach, nearby wineries and redwood forests are in abundance all along a unique rocky shoreline.
235 Main Street
Half Moon Bay, CA, US 94019

Ferry Building Marketplace

13 mi. away
What makes the Ferry Building San Francisco’s most famous landmark? First is its strategic location at the foot of Market Street --- on the western edge of the continent, and at the center of the city’s financial, banking and transportation district. Second is its history as the primary portal of the city. Third, is the dramatic clock tower that has been the icon of the San Francisco waterfront for more than a 100 years. Opening in 1898, the Ferry Building became the transportation focal point for anyone arriving by train. From the Gold Rush until the 1930s, arrival by ferryboat became the only way travelers and commuters – except those coming from the Peninsula – could reach the city. Passengers off the boats passed through an elegant two-story public area with repeating interior arches and overhead skylights. At its peak, as many as 50,000 people a day commuted by ferry. The opening of the Bay Bridge and Golden Gate Bridge, along with mass use of the automobile, rendered the daily commute by ferryboat obsolete. By the 1950’s, the Ferry Building was used very little. The historic interior of the Ferry Building structure was lost in 1955, when much of the building was converted to standard office space. The double-deck Embarcadero Freeway also cast its shadow for 35 years. until the 1989 Loma Prieta Earthquake. In March 2003, the landmark San Francisco Ferry Building reopened to the public after an extensive four-year restoration. The Ferry Building Marketplace -- a world class public food market -- is organized along a dramatic indoor street, the Nave. Today ferry terminals operate at Larkspur, Sausalito, Vallejo, and Alameda with plans for continuing network improvements and expansion.
One Ferry Building
San Francisco, CA, US 94111


Grand Hyatt at SFO is the only “on-airport” 4 star luxury hotel with a dedicated AirTrain stop and easy access to BART & CalTrain. This is extremely convenient for your guests travelling into SFO, as well as those coming from the surrounding bay area since we are centrally located between San Francisco and Silicon Valley. Your guests will truly thank you for giving them the shortest commute in the bay area, allowing them to travel from their SFO Terminal to our Front Desk in 10 minutes or less via the AirTrain. Nothing is more precious than the time in one’s day, and we are in the business of giving that back to our guests!