Millennium Hotel London Mayfair

London Luxury Hotel
Learn how the Cvent Supplier Network (CSN) works
ChainMillennium Hotels
BrandMillennium Hotels
Total Meeting Space800 sq. m
Guest Rooms336
44 Grosvenor Square
London W1K 2HP

Millennium Hotel London Mayfair

London Luxury Hotel
Learn how the Cvent Supplier Network (CSN) works


AA Hotel Services


Afternoon Tea Awards 2017 Winner - Best Children's Afternoon Tea Avista Restaurant & Bar - 3 AA Rosettes Italian dining


Room Features and Guest Services

  • Concierge Services
  • Internet Access
  • Laundry Service
  • Luggage Storage
  • Room Service
  • View (Garden)
  • View (Urban)


  • Extended Stay
  • Onsite Catering
  • Onsite Restaurant
  • Onsite Security
  • Outside Caterers Allowed
  • Space (Private)
  • Wheelchair Accessible

Business Services

  • AV Capabilities
  • Business Center
  • Video Conference
  • VIP Services

Recreational Activities

  • Health Club

Venue Accessible By

  • Bus
  • Subway
  • Taxi
  • Train


  • Dance Floor
  • Piano
  • Portable Heaters
  • Portable Walls
  • Staging Area

Image Gallery

Meeting Space

Total Meeting Space800 sq. m
Meeting Rooms10
Largest Room484 sq. m
Second Largest Room90 sq. m
Space (Private)Available
Meeting Rooms
Room Size
Ceiling Height
Room Dimensions
Maximum Capacity
Banquet Rounds
Cocktail Rounds
Ballroom (Entire)
484sq. m4 m34 mx 14 m7006046070050025080
80sq. m2 m9 mx 9 m80277280724826
20sq. m2 m7 mx 3 m25-122516910
Mayfair Suite
90sq. m3 m13 mx 7 m1003660100905040
Manhattan Suite
64sq. m3 m13 mx 5 m1003272100804836
Boardroom 1
15sq. m3 m5 mx 3 m10-----10
Boardroom 2
13sq. m3 m4 mx 3 m8-----8

Guest Rooms

Total Guest Rooms336
Singles (1 Bed)5
Doubles (2 Beds)137



Local Attractions

Buckingham Palace

Historical Landmark
15 minutes away
Buckingham Palace is the London residence and principal workplace of the monarchy of the United Kingdom. Located in the City of Westminster, the palace is often at the centre of state occasions and royal hospitality. It has been a focus for the British people at times of national rejoicing. Originally known as Buckingham House, the building which forms the core of today's palace was a large townhouse built for the Duke of Buckingham in 1703 on a site which had been in private ownership for at least 150 years. It was subsequently acquired by King George III in 1761[2] as a private residence for Queen Charlotte and was known as "The Queen's House". During the 19th century it was enlarged, principally by architects John Nash and Edward Blore, who formed three wings around a central courtyard. Buckingham Palace finally became the official royal palace of the British monarch on the accession of Queen Victoria in 1837. The last major structural additions were made in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, including the East front, which contains the well-known balcony on which the royal family traditionally congregates to greet crowds outside. However, the palace chapel was destroyed by a German bomb during World War II; the Queen's Gallery was built on the site and opened to the public in 1962 to exhibit works of art from the Royal Collection. The original early 19th-century interior designs, many of which still survive, included widespread use of brightly coloured scagliola and blue and pink lapis, on the advice of Sir Charles Long. King Edward VII oversaw a partial redecoration in a Belle Époque cream and gold colour scheme. Many smaller reception rooms are furnished in the Chinese regency style with furniture and fittings brought from the Royal Pavilion at Brighton and from Carlton House. The Buckingham Palace Garden is the largest private garden in London. The state rooms, used for official and state entertaining, are open to the public each year for most of August and September, as part of the Palace's Summer Opening.

Bond Street

5 minutes away
Bond Street is one of the three major shopping streets in London, the others are Regent Street and Oxford Street. This high profile street inherits its name from Sir Thomas Bond, who purchased a mansion called Clarendon House and proceeded to demolish the structure and develop the surrounding area. Bond Street was once known for its collection of art-related stores and galleries, including art dealers and antique shops, which were clustered around the London office of Sotheby's auction house. This auction house still operates today, as does the Fine Art Society that has been present since the construction of the street. However, most of the surrounding art and antique shops are no longer there and have instead been replaced with designer clothing shops. Clothing stores on Bond Street, which runs for a mile and a half, include Next, Dorothy Perkins, Ann Summers, French Connection and Gap. Several of the major department stores in the United Kingdom can also be found here, including Marks & Spencer, Selfridges, House of Fraser and Debenhams. A range of other shops such as the Body Shop, Clinton Cards, and O2 can also be found on Bond Street. Visitors can also find souvenir shops such as Crest of London. The Allies statue on Bond Street depicts Sir Winston Churchill and President Franklin D Roosevelt, involved in a conversation on a park bench. The street has also featured in several pieces of fiction, including Sense and Sensibility and Mrs Dalloway.


Historical Landmark
20 minutes away
Westminster is a district of central London within the City of Westminster lying on the River Thames' north bank. Westminster's concentration of visitor attractions and historic landmarks, one of the highest in London, includes the Palace of Westminster, Buckingham Palace, Westminster Abbey and Westminster Cathedral. Historically within St Margaret's parish, City & Liberty of Westminster, Middlesex and the name Westminster is from an ancient description for Westminster Abbey's surrounds, literally West Minster or, before the abbey, monastery church. Pre-dating its being the seat of British government, it has continuously been the home of England's government since about 1200, High Middle Ages' Plantagenet times. In a governmental context, Westminster often refers to Parliament itself, by virtue of its UNESCO World Heritage Palace of Westminster location. Also known as the Houses of Parliament, the closest tube stations are Westminster, St James Park and Waterloo.

Marble Arch

Historical Landmark
10 minutes away
Marble Arch is a 19th-century white marble faced triumphal arch and London landmark. The structure was designed by John Nash in 1827 to be the state entrance to the cour d'honneur of Buckingham Palace; it stood near the site of what is today the three bayed, central projection of the palace containing the well known balcony.[1] In 1851 it was relocated and following the widening of Park Lane in the early 1960s is now sited, isolated and incongruously, on a large traffic island at the junction of Oxford Street, Park Lane, and Edgware Road. Historically, only members of the Royal Family and the King's Troop, Royal Horse Artillery are permitted to pass through the arch; this happens only in ceremonial processions.[2] The arch gives its name to the vicinity of its site, particularly, the southern portion of Edgware Road and also to the nearby underground station.

Piccadilly Circus

15 minutes away
Piccadilly Circus is a road junction and public space of London's West End in the City of Westminster, built in 1819 to connect Regent Street with the major shopping street of Piccadilly. In this context, a circus, from the Latin word meaning "circle", is a round open space at a street junction. Piccadilly now links directly to the theatres on Shaftesbury Avenue, as well as the Haymarket, Coventry Street (onwards to Leicester Square), and Glasshouse Street. The Circus is close to major shopping and entertainment areas in the West End. Its status as a major traffic junction has made Piccadilly Circus a busy meeting place and a tourist attraction in its own right. The Circus is particularly known for its video display and neon signs mounted on the corner building on the northern side, as well as the Shaftesbury memorial fountain and statue of Eros. It is surrounded by several noted buildings, including the London Pavilion and Criterion Theatre. Directly underneath the plaza is Piccadilly Circus tube station, part of the London Underground system.

Oxford Street

6 minutes away
Oxford Circus is the busy intersection of Oxford Street (A40) and Regent Street in the West End of London. It is served by many bus routes and by Oxford Circus tube station, which is directly beneath the junction itself. A panoramic view of Oxford Circus, looking down Regent Street, as it was in March 2006At the end of the 2000s, Oxford Circus had the highest pedestrian volumes recorded anywhere in London. At the busiest times, over 40,000 pedestrians per hour pass through the junction including those accessing the London Underground station

Trafalgar Square

Historical Landmark
21 minutes away
Guests staying at hotels in London, such as the Millennium Hotel London Mayfair, will find Trafalgar Square situated conveniently close by. Set in the heart of London, Trafalgar Square is a popular destination amongst tourists. Named to commemorate the British naval victory at the Battle of Trafalgar in 1805, the square features numerous monuments, the most famous being Nelson's Column and the four lion statues at its base. The National Gallery is situated on the north side of the square and is home to 2,300 paintings, dating back to between the mid 13th century to 1900. Entry to view the main exhibits is free, although there is usually a fee to see special exhibitions. Located to the north east of Trafalgar Square is St-Martin-in-the-Fields Anglican Church, which has a crypt with a café that hosts jazz concerts, a gift shop, an art gallery and a bookshop. The Fourth Plinth in the Square showcases work from various artists. The work, occasionally controversial, frequently baffling and always diverting, is chosen through competitions and changes regularly. Trafalgar Square has been the scene of many large-scale events, including the declaration of victory in Europe at the end of World War II. The square has hosted Christmas Day celebrations since 1947 and has been the setting of many political demonstrations and celebratory events for sporting occasions.


  • Paid Parking£56.00 / day
  • Valet Parking
  • Street Parking
  • Bus Parking


Millennium Hotel London Mayfair is situated in the heart of the fashionable Mayfair neighbourhood, seconds walk to Park Lane, Bond Street, Hyde Park and Oxford Street, a magnificent 18th Century mansion first built as a stately town house, overlooking Grosvenor Square is the ideal choice. For meetings, conferences, product launches, training courses, banquets and private occasions, the Millennium Hotel London Mayfair can provide a perfect venue. The hotel boasts 336 guest rooms with number of amenities to make your stay more relaxing. Reasons to choose us: - One of the biggest meeting space in central London - Impressive Ballroom Suite with private and exclusive entrance - Located in the most attractive and fashionable area of the city. - 336 sleeping rooms located through 7 floors - Hotel "Avista Restaurant" winner of 3 Rosette Stones award - Only 50 minutes distance from London Heathrow airport and 5 minutes walk to the closes tube station AVISTA, the Italian fine dining restaurant located adjacent to the Millennium Hotel London Mayfair, has been awarded three rosettes from the prestigious AAA Food Guide.

Cancellation Policy

Any cancellation, postponement or partial cancellation must be immediately notified by the Client to the Hotel verbally. Within 24 hours of such, the Client must confirm the same to the Hotel in writing and this shall be held as effective from the day of receipt. 5.2 If the Client cancels or postpones the Event, the Hotel reserves the right to charge a cancellation fee which the parties agree shall be a genuine pre-estimate of the Hotel’s losses. 5.3 The cancellation fee shall be based on the Hotel’s projected income had the Event proceeded as agreed, which will include the Contract Price and may also include anticipated liquor, bedroom accommodation and other sales (“Total Income”). The Total Income shall be subject to the percentage charge reductions based on the date of cancellation as specified below: More than 12 weeks before Event start date: The greater of the Deposit amount or 25% of Total Income. Between 8 and 12 weeks before Event start date: 50% of Total Income. Between 4 and 8 weeks before Event start date: 75% of Total Income. Less than 4 weeks before Event start date: 100% of Total Income. The Hotel will use all reasonable endeavours to resell the Venue and bedroom accommodation

Additional Information

Reasons to choose us: - One of the biggest meeting space in central London - Impressive Ballroom Suite with private and exclusive entrance - Located in the most attractive and fashionable area of the city. - 336 sleeping rooms located through 7 floors - Hotel "Avista Restaurant" winner of 3 Rosette Stones award - Only 50 minutes distance from London Heathrow airport and 5 minutes walk to the closes tube station

Contact Us

Already have an account?