Mercure Wolverhampton Goldthorn Hotel

Wolverhampton Hotel
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Total meeting space245 sq. m
Guest rooms74
126 Penn Road
Wolverhampton WV3 0ER

Mercure Wolverhampton Goldthorn Hotel

Wolverhampton Hotel
Learn how the Cvent Supplier Network works


Room features and guest services

  • Internet access
  • Laundry service
  • Luggage storage
  • Room service


  • Onsite catering
  • Onsite restaurant
  • Pet friendly
  • Space (Private)

Business services

  • AV capabilities

Venue accessible by

  • Bus
  • Taxi
  • Train


  • Dance floor

Photo gallery

Meeting space

Total meeting space245 sq. m
Meeting rooms6
Largest room96 sq. m
Second largest room56 sq. m
Space (Private)95 sq. m
Exhibit space< 100 sq. m

Guest rooms

Total guest rooms74
Single (One bed)13
Double (Two beds)61
Single (One bed) rate£60.00 – £85.00
Double (Two beds) rate£65.00 – £95.00
Tax rate20%
Occupancy rate65%


Local Attractions

Wolverhampton Civic Hall

1 mi. away
Civic Hall and Wulfrun Hall - keeping music live
North Street
Wolverhampton, WMD, GB WV1 1RQ

Wolverhampton Racecourse

3 mi. away
Wolverhampton has a renowned reputation for year round racing offering all the excitment of the sport day and night. Wolverhampton Racecourse, Dunstall Park, was Britain's first floodlit horse racing track. The course brings you the thrills of flat all weather racing along with high quality hospitality and corporate event facilities. In terms of fixtures, Wolverhampton is the busiest racecourse in the country. We are licensed for civil wedding ceremonies, with the racecourse itself being surrounded by tranquil parklands. With a modern conference and exhibition centre, and Holiday Inn Garden Court hotel on site, the venue is ideal for combining business with pleasure. There is extensive free parking and Wolverhampton Racecourse is less than 2 miles from the city centre and has easy access to the M6 and M54 motorways. As the UK's busiest racecourse Wolverhampton will host 101 fixtures in 2012. In addition to a packed racing calendar we offer a range of entertainment including live bands, a family fun day and our feature fixture Ladies Evening.
Dunstall Park

Wolverhampton Wanderers FC

1 mi. away
If you have ever dreamt of re-enacting the steps of the Wolves players as they walk out of the tunnel before a big game, or have ever wanted to take a behind-the-scenes look around the historic home of Wolverhampton Wanderers, then Molineux Stadium Tours are just for you. Our knowledgeable tour guides take you around the ground and give you an insight into the history of our famous club. They also take you to all of the areas of the stadium that our vital to the team on a match day and that are usually restricted for their eyes only. The tours take place every second and last Friday of the month at 7pm and last for approximarely an hour and a half. During this time you will be shown the: - Dressing room - Control room - Trophy room - Police cells - Directors box - And much much more
Waterloo Road

Black Country Museum

6 mi. away
Britain’s Friendliest Open Air Museum Discover a fascinating world when you visit this urban heritage park in the shadow of Dudley Castle at the heart of the Black Country. Historic buildings from all around the Black Country have been moved and authentically rebuilt at the Museum, to create a tribute to the traditional skills and enterprise of the people that once lived in the heart of industrial Britain. Visitors are transported back in time from the modern exhibition halls to the canal-side village, where costumed demonstrators and working craftsmen bring the buildings to life with their local knowledge, practical skills and unique Black Country humour.
Tipton Road

The Grand Theatre

2 mi. away
Wolverhampton Grand Theatre is a major receiving venue on the number one touring circuit. Unlike Repertory Theatres, venues like the Grand Theatre do not produce their own shows but stage the productions of touring companies. These companies usually perform at the Grand Theatre (and other receiving venues throughout the country) for a specific run (eg one, two or three week runs and sometimes even for a 4 to 10 week season). The theatre's Chief Executive contacts production companies to book shows to be staged at the Grand Theatre. As the Grand is not a producing venue, it does not have a department for wardrobe, make-up, props, scenery, or wigs. Neither does it have its own team of directors, writers, performers etc. Everything required to stage the shows is brought to the theatre by the visiting company. The visiting company's staff then work with the Grand Theatre's staff to prepare the show for performance and to operate it throughout its run. The theatre was opened in 1894 and designed by one of the country's leading architects C J Phipps. Originally the theatre had an audience capacity of over 2000, now the theatre seats 1200 people, due to increasing the space and comfort for all patrons. Approximately 80 people work at the theatre at its busiest times. These busy periods often occur at pantomime time and when major musicals are staged as this is when most backstage and casual staff are employed.
Lichfield Street

Boscobel House and the Royal Oak

10 mi. away
Boscobel House was built in about 1632, when John Giffard of Whiteladies converted a timber-framed farmhouse into a hunting lodge. The Giffard family were Roman Catholics, at a time when the religion suffered persecution. Tradition holds that the true purpose of Boscobel was to serve as a secret place for the shelter of Catholics in times of need. The house was, however, destined for greater fame. Following the execution of King Charles I in 1649, his eldest son made a brave though misguided attempt to regain the throne. In 1651 his hopes were crushed at Worcester in the final conflict of the Civil War. Young Charles was forced to flee for his life. Initially the future King Charles II set out to cross the River Severn into Wales, but found his way blocked by Cromwell's patrols. He sought refuge instead at Boscobel, hiding first in a tree which is now known as The Royal Oak and then spending the night in a priest-hole in the house's attic. He then travelled on in disguise via other safe houses before escaping to France. Boscobel later became a much visited place, although it remained a working farm. Visitors can also see the dairy, farmyard, smithy, gardens, and a descendant of The Royal Oak. White Ladies Priory, another of Charles's hiding places, is nearby.
Bishop's Wood, SHR, GB ST19 9AR

Wightwick Manor

Historical landmark
3 mi. away
Victorian manor house with William Morris interiors Mander, Mawson & Morris - a suburban paradise. A late Victorian manor house, built in the 'Old English' style by local industrialist Theodore Mander, Wightwick Manor is perhaps the best surviving example of a home furnished under the influence of the Arts & Crafts Movement. The rich interiors of the house feature many original wallpapers, fabrics and furnishings by William Morris, artwork by Rossetti and Burne-Jones, glass by Charles Kempe and ceramics by William de Morgan. The house sits in 7 hectares (17 acres) of attractive Arts & Crafts gardens, designed by Thomas Mawson, which are Grade II listed in their own right. Don't miss ■Paintings by the finest artists of the Pre-Raphaelite movement ■Rare surviving Arts and Craft garden by Thomas Mawson ■Our Edwardian kitchen garden supplies produce for the tea-room ■Games for adults in the billiards room ■Games for children in the day nursery ■Award-winning Carribean community herb garden
Wightwick Bank

RAF Cosford Air Museum

10 mi. away
Admission is free to the museum in the West Midlands, which houses 70 aircraft and is home to War Planes, Missiles, Transport & Training and Research & Development collections. The National Cold War Exhibition with its interactive kiosks and hotspots gives visitors a chance to see what life was like behind the Iron Curtain. Please note whilst entry to the museum is Free to all visitors there is a small car parking charge at the Museum.
Shifnal, SHR, GB TF11 8UP

Distance from airport

  • 56.33 km from venue


  • Complimentary parking
  • Bus parking


3 star hotel within easy reach Wolverhampton Town Centre, the NEC, M5, M6, M42 and M54 Motorways. Nearby attractions include The Black Country Museum (6 miles) and Cadbury World (15 miles). Just 2 miles from Wolverhampton Railway Station and 18 miles from the City of Birmingham. The Mercure Wolverhampton Hotel is an ideal location for business guests. The hotel is located within easy access of the M6, M5, M54 motorway, the NEC and Wolverhampton train station with conference facilities for meetings of all sizes, the hotel is ideal for any event and every business traveler.

Facility restrictions

AA 3 Star Hotel

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