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SUMMER HULL/THE POINTS GUY

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  • The May Fair Hotel in London is fantastically located just a 12-minute walk from the gates of Buckingham Palace.
  • The hotel has an almost 100-year history and a long list of on-site amenities that range from a spa to afternoon tea.
  • While cash rates can be lower than some of its neighbors, it’s been an increasing number of years since its last major renovation.

If you’re planning a trip to London, the odds might be a touch low for getting an invite to stay in Buckingham Palace, but you can stay just a 12-minute walk away from the front gates if you choose The May Fair Hotel for your temporary home away from home. This hotel has been around since 1927, and as the mounted sign in the lobby will tell you, its connections to royalty abound, as King George V and Queen Mary have even paid a visit.

The May Fair Hotel is undeniably well located but also stately, historic and, in many ways, well appointed. While it’s a stalwart hotel, its most recent major renovation occurred way back in 2006, which unfortunately means that 17 years later, what was once new and shiny is now a bit dated and worn.

But some slightly dilapidated decor that may not have totally kept up with the times isn’t a reason to dismiss The May Fair too quickly. It’s in decent shape for a hotel with this history and has a lot to offer modern-day visitors, too.

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Front marquee of The May Fair. SUMMER HULL/THE POINTS GUY

Related: These are the 23 best hotels in London

What is The May Fair Hotel?

The May Fair Hotel sits in its namesake neighborhood of Mayfair in London’s West End. The area is flush with high-end shops, hotels, restaurants and offices. Over the course of its near-century-long history, the 400-room hotel has witnessed wars, welcomed kings and queens, hosted parties in its ballroom and even boasted a pool bar with crocodiles.

Thankfully, the crocodiles are long gone, though the onsite May Fair Theatre remains. Today, the hotel is part of the Radisson Collection Hotels, which means you can earn or redeem Radisson points for your stay, though note that the Radisson program split in two and the international Radisson loyalty program radically changed its redemption rates in 2022, so it may cost more points than you wish.

But if you use cash, you’ll have the opportunity to stack some perks onto your stay to make it feel as luxe as the grand address would suggest.

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The May Fair’s main lobby. SUMMER HULL/THE POINTS GUY

The location is unbeatable

You likely pick The May Fair Hotel for its fantastic location, especially for first-time visitors to London wanting to see the major sights.

The hotel is just a short walk across Green Park from Buckingham Palace, which places it a two-minute walk from the Green Park station and a stone’s throw from the Brown Hotel, The Ritz, Hyde Park and more. It’s a bit further afield to Big Ben, Westminster Abbey and innumerable other must-sees on a trip to London.

Related: These are the best free things to do in London

Enjoy an (almost) included massage with this booking trick

Nothing sounded better after an overnight flight to London than a massage (well, and a nap, which I somehow managed to resist). By booking a stay at The May Fair Hotel strategically, you can wrap a 30-minute Swedish massage into your stay for almost no extra cost.

I booked my stay via the Chase Luxury Hotel Collection (accessible to those with cards such as the Chase Sapphire Reserve and multiple United MileagePlus Chase credit cards). By booking this way, your stay includes a daily full English breakfast for two at the hotel’s May Fair Kitchen, a welcome amenity and a credit of 75 British pounds ($94) at The May Fair Spa.

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It just so happens that a 30-minute Swedish massage comes in at just 85 British pounds ($106.50) before some taxes and fees, and I can say with certainty that the massage was exactly what my jet lag ordered, especially for the out-of-pocket minimal price. The heated stone chairs in the spa relaxation area were the perfect way to unwind and soak in that I’d made it to London.

However, as great a treat as the massage was, before I paint too rosy of a photo about booking via the Chase Luxury Hotel Collection, I must add some less relaxing details. The welcome amenity that was listed as a benefit never materialized, and, more importantly, the rate I booked via Chase versus what was due at the hotel were not the same amounts.

Via Chase, it displayed a price of $517 for a one-night stay, but at the hotel, the rate charged to my card was $671. A little bit of that can be explained by the small overage from the spa, but the other $100 of it was more of a mystery.

The hotel said the difference was likely that the value-added tax (VAT) was not included in the displayed price via Chase, which is possible. However, the Chase reservation does say that the $517 was the total amount due at the hotel.

Between different currencies, a non-broken-out bill from Chase and VAT being listed on my bill from the hotel in four different sections in four different amounts, it’s hard to say who is to blame for that discrepancy, but it is worth knowing as you price out your stay here.

Breakfast and drinks are solid

Though my stay was brief, I did get to sample the hotel’s culinary offerings, and especially appreciated the free breakfast that came as part of my booking.

May Fair Kitchen

With breakfast included in my stay due to booking via the Chase Luxury Hotel Collection, I made sure to take advantage of that included perk. During the week, breakfast is served from 7 to 10:30 a.m., which is a nice window given that it can be hard to wake up early on your first full day in London after a long flight.

The breakfast included not only the continental and buffet-style options such as hash browns, scrambled eggs, baked beans, sliced meats and cheese and multiple types of fresh juice, but also a la carte options, including pancakes, French toast, omelets and poached eggs on chargrilled ciabatta.

Service wasn’t the fastest during our time at breakfast, but the food was delicious and we were happy to linger a bit over a free cappuccino anyway.

The exact hours of the restaurant vary by day of the week, but lunch and dinner are available some evenings, along with afternoon tea served on the weekends.

May Fair Bar

On my one-night stay, I didn’t get a chance to sample more than just breakfast on site, but when I headed up to bed that evening, May Fair Bar was hopping and appeared to be quite the spot, even on a Wednesday night in the middle of May. Patrons were likely enjoying the crispy tacos, signature cocktails and even the churros for dessert. Here’s the menu if you want a peek before settling in.

I popped into the bar area the next morning to take a peek around, and it looked to be a nice mix of modern and swanky and a great spot to grab a drink before heading to bed or heading out for more fun, with some dramatic light fixtures and other installations, a long bar, and big windows looking out onto the street.

The rooms are … just fine

At The May Fair Hotel, the service is generally good, the location is amazing, the history is palpable, and the rooms … are fine.

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Room at the May Fair Hotel. SUMMER HULL/THE POINTS GUY

And when I say fine, I really do mean fine. They aren’t bad. I slept well. The bed with a goose-down duvet was comfortable. There were handy outlets in convenient locations. And the gleaming marble bathroom was pretty and mostly functional.

But the design was bland and dominated by tones of brown and beige. There were scratches and scuffs aplenty, and the furnishings will benefit when it’s time for the next renovation.

I booked and received a Collection Superior king room that was around 300 square feet and had a Nespresso machine, courtyard view and comfy king bed. The shower was unique in that when it was on, there was no discernible way to prevent it from leaking into the bathtub and even a little bit on the floor, so use the floor mat and towels liberally if needed (though the Noble Isle skincare products were heavenly).

In the closet, you’ll find two robes and an umbrella, which is an underrated amenity in London.

While I booked a room rated for two guests, family rooms are available at a higher rate if you’re looking to find a spot for your family of four to share in London, which can be tough at some hotels.

Related: How to save money when booking rooms for a family in Europe

Reasons the May Fair Hotel Might not be for you

I’ve stayed at The May Fair Hotel twice over the years and would stay there again in the right situation, but it’s not the right hotel for every trip or visitor.

  • The May Fair Hotel is not the most modern accommodation in the city, and it is coming due for a refresh, especially in the guest rooms where things are starting to look a bit worn.
  • There’s no great way to redeem a reasonable number of hotel points now that Radisson Rewards has transitioned to a system where the number of points required is tied to the cash rate, and the points have a fixed value.
  • Cash rates can also be a bit high, though they are often lower than for the other upscale hotels in the area.

Alternatives to the May Fair Hotel

If you want a more luxurious stay in another historic Mayfair hotel, you can check out Brown’s Hotel (and don’t miss the afternoon tea if you stay there).

The Kimpton Fitzroy and NoMad London also get high marks from TPG staffers, and I adore using points to stay at the Hyatt Regency Churchill, which is slightly further from spots like the palace, but still pretty centrally located.

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Hyatt Regency Churchill. SUMMER HULL/THE POINTS GUY

Related: 7 London hotels used by actual royalt

While my room was quite a winding journey from the elevator bank, the hallways were relatively wide. The hotel indicates that there are wheelchair and hearing-accessible rooms in its Collection Superior and Collection Premium room categories with specially designed bathrooms. I didn’t encounter any must-use stairs during my stay, but I recommend asking for a room that is relatively close to the elevators if there are any mobility concerns.

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Hallways in the May Fair Hotel are wide. SUMMER HULL/THE POINTS GUY
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Front of The May Fair Hotel. SUMMER HULL/THE POINTS GUY

No hotel has it all, but if you want a great location, a lower cash rate than some of its swanky neighbors and a hotel with its share of London history, it’s worth considering The May Fair Hotel.

It has really strong bones, and the rooms are still solid, even if they aren’t sporting the latest looks. If you book a paid stay, consider doing so via a program that will include perks such as complimentary breakfast and a spa or property credit, assuming you will have time to make use of those benefits.

The good night’s sleep, including a full breakfast for two and the spa credit, made my single-night stay feel special while also helping me get over the hump of that first-day jet lag so I was ready for the rest of my time in London. And being able to walk to Buckingham Palace in just over 10 minutes made it the perfect spot to start my trip.

Related:

FEATURED IMAGE BY SUMMER HULL/THE POINTS GUY

Editorial disclaimer: Opinions expressed here are the author’s alone, not those of any bank, credit card issuer, airline or hotel chain, and have not been reviewed, approved or otherwise endorsed by any of these entities.

Luxury Travel News / Inside A Stay At The May Fair Hotel, A London Location Fit For A King / thepointsguy.com/ Jennifer Bar,Tony Bar, Sedat Karagoz / Istanbul,New York Travel,Tourism News Office / Janbolat Khanat / Almaty Travel,Tourism News Office

Thank you so much for your insightful commentaries on Turkey. I am planning a trip next year tog with my wife. What would be your recommended stay to enjoy Turkey though I know there are still so much to see and explore?

When is a good time to travel there and what is your estimated budget a day? How much would a relatively good hotel cost (not 5 stars)? Thanks and looking forward to your expert tips.

 The 10 Most Incredible Places To Visit In Turkey / By Jennifer Hattam / Lonely Planet / Luxury Travel Exclusive / Sedat Karagoz / Istanbul,New York Travel,Tourism News Office / Janbolat Khanat / Almaty Travel,Tourism News Office

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Very Special With İstanbul Guide / The 25 Best Things To Do İn İstanbul That Don't Cost A Thing / Turkey / By Jennifer Hattam

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With its lively streets layered with history, just walking around Istanbul is an attraction in itself. You can feast on street food for pocket change or visit the city’s marvelous mosques, markets and parks for no cost at all.

Here are the best free things to see and do in Istanbul, Turkey’s largest metropolis.

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Aya Sofya at morning twilight in Istanbul, Turkey

Reconsecrated as a mosque in 2023, Aya Sofya is now free to visit © DANNY HU / Getty Images

1. Step inside the Byzantine basilica of Aya Sofya

One of the grandest buildings of the ancient world, the Byzantine basilica of Aya Sofya has been free for visitors to enter since its reconsecration as a mosque in summer of 2023.

Its towering dome was the second-largest in the world when it was built in the 6th century and still inspires awe, with light filtering through its 40 windows to cast an ethereal glow on the building’s rich frescos, mosaics and multicolored marble. 

After experiencing these extraordinary beauties, how about eating a wonderful meal and then drinking a great coffee?

A wide view of people walking past the Suleymaniye Mosque on the Third Hill of Istanbul

Istanbul’s many Ottoman-era mosques, including Süleymaniye Mosque, are all free to visit © Darkdiamond67 / Getty Images

2. Head up to the elegant Süleymaniye Mosque

Splendid Ottoman-era mosques, all free to visit, top the historic seven hills of Istanbul’s Old City and adorn many streets. The elegant Süleymaniye Mosque is the finest of them all, with a grand complex of buildings around it and an impressive perch overlooking the Golden Horn. 

3. Visit the intimate Rüstem Paşa Mosque

Tucked away in the bustling market streets of Eminönü, the intimate Rüstem Paşa Mosque boasts wonderfully rich tile work. As with all mosques, non-worshippers should avoid going inside at prayer times, which are displayed near the entrance. All visitors must dress modestly, and women must cover their heads.

4. Take a picnic to Gülhane Park

Two favorite local pastimes are picnicking and promenading, and there are some lovely parks and gardens in Istanbul open to the public. With its stately old trees and winding paths, Gülhane Park – once part of the Topkapı Palace gardens – is particularly beautiful.

5. See the 4th-century Aqueduct of Valens

The 4th-century Aqueduct of Valens once carried water into Istanbul and is still an impressive sight, towering over a multi-lane roadway.

The Women’s Bazaar that sits in its shadow is a colorful neighborhood square lined with popular kebab restaurants.

6. Meander around the Grand Bazaar

Often referred to as the world’s oldest mall, the Grand Bazaar sprawls over 61 covered and maze-like streets. The best exploring is in the crumbling hans (caravanserais) along its fringes, where a few artisans still ply their long-practiced trades.

After experiencing these extraordinary beauties, how about eating a wonderful meal and then drinking a great coffee?

People shopping in the Spice Bazaar in the Eminonu quarter of the Fatih district in Istanbul.

You’ll find more souvenirs than spices today in the Mısır Çarşısı © Izzet Keribar / Getty Images

7. Shop for souvenirs and snacks around the Spice Bazaar

You’ll find more souvenirs than spices today in the Mısır Çarşısı, better known in English as the Spice Bazaar, but the streets around this Ottoman-era marketplace in Eminönü are a great place to get a taste of the vibrant local shopping life.

Along the bazaar, outdoor stalls are piled high with dried fruits, nuts and other edible goodies in case you need fuel before plunging into the maze of streets and hans behind it, full of shoppers buying everything from clothes to kitchenware.

8. Check out traditional and organic street markets

Traditional weekly street markets retain a loyal following, despite the proliferation of modern malls and grocery stores. The Wednesday Market in Fatih, which tumbles through the streets surrounding the Fatih Mosque, is among the biggest and best. On Saturdays, head to Feriköy for Turkey’s first organic bazaar.

9. Snap a few photos at the Kadıköy Produce Market

A stroll through the Kadıköy Produce Market, a lively strip of mostly open-air shops near the ferry port, makes for great photographic opportunities, with its colorful, carefully arranged displays of olives, produce, dried fruit and nuts, fish, cheese, pickles and more.

Very Special With İstanbul / The 25 Best Things To Do İn İstanbul That Don’t Cost A Thing / Turkey / By Jennifer Hattam / lonelyplanet.com/Sedat Karagoz / Istanbul,New York Travel,Tourism News Office / Jennifer Bar / Tony Bar / Janbolat Khanat Almaty Travel,Tourism News Office

    Exterior view of the white Church of St. Stephen of the Bulgars. There is a golden dome with smaller golden domes dotted along the roof
    Church of St Stephen of the Bulgars is one of the most architecturally unique sites in Istanbul © Caner CIFTCI / Getty Images

    After experiencing these extraordinary beauties, how about eating a wonderful meal and then drinking a great coffee?

    10. See the Church of St Stephen of the Bulgars

    Istanbul has a number of still-functioning Christian churches, many with great historical significance.

    Perhaps the most distinctive is the Church of St Stephen of the Bulgars, assembled from 500 tons of cast-iron pieces shipped in from Vienna along the Danube on dozens of barges.

    A restoration completed in 2018 has this cross-shaped basilica and its ornate interior gleaming.

    11. Marvel at the Hünkâr Kasrı, a pavilion fit for a sultan

    This private pavilion used by the sultan during his visits to the Yeni Cami (New Mosque) is resplendent with tiles, carpets, inlaid wood and stained glass.

    Access to the Hünkâr Kasrı is through a long enclosed ramp behind the mosque.

    12. Take in an exhibit at the Pera Museum

    Well-curated temporary exhibitions of contemporary art and a fine collection of Orientalist paintings by European and Ottoman artists are the draws at the Pera Museum, which offers free admission every Friday between 6pm and 10pm.

    A large ornate chandelier hangs in the middle of the Eyüp Sultan Mosque. There's a large red and blue carpet spreading from one end of the mosque to the other.


    Eyüp Sultan Mosque is one of the most sacred sites in Istanbul © Sanatkar / Getty Images

    After experiencing these extraordinary beauties, how about eating a wonderful meal and then drinking a great coffee?

    13. Make a pilgrimage to Eyüp Sultan Mosque

    One of the most sacred sites in the city, Eyüp Sultan Mosque is surrounded by grand tomb complexes and a leafy cemetery stretching up the hillside, affording fine views of the Golden Horn from the top.

    The mosque complex is said to be the burial place of Ebu Eyüp El Ensari, a close companion of the Prophet, making it an important pilgrimage spot for Muslims.

    14. Attend an event at a SALT cultural center

    Housed in the beautifully restored former headquarters of the Imperial Ottoman Bank, SALT Galata is a cultural center and library that hosts exhibitions and special events, including free talks and film screenings that are sometimes held in English.

    Its sister institution up the hill, SALT Beyoğlu, has similar programming and is worth a visit too.

    15. Soak up the scene at Beyoğlu’s art galleries

    Istanbul’s vibrant contemporary art scene is on display throughout the Beyoğlu district, particularly around İstiklal Caddesi and in the Karaköy, Tophane and Tomtom neighborhoods.

    You could easily spend half a day perusing a range of intriguing galleries and other exhibition spaces – including MeşherYapı Kredi Kültür SanatAkbank ArtDepoGalerist and Mixer – whose rotating shows can be visited for free.

    A large lake surrounded by trees and grass


    Enjoy a picnic or a leisurely stroll through Yıldız Park © Runoman / Getty Images

    After experiencing these extraordinary beauties, how about eating a wonderful meal and then drinking a great coffee?

    16. Stroll along the well-kept paths of Yıldız Park

    Well-kept paths, plenty of trees and some charming Ottoman-era mansions make hilly Yıldız Park in Beşiktaş a lovely place for a picnic or a stroll. There’s a stellar view of the city by the path leading down from the historic Çadır Köşkü, now serving as a restaurant. 

    17. See another side of the city’s history at the İstanbul Arastırmaları Enstitüsü

    From urban planning to street animals, the Istanbul Research Institute presents different, often lesser-known aspects of the city’s history through exhibitions that draw on its rich archival collection of photographs and documents.

    18. Learn something new at the Research Center for Anatolian Civilizations

    One of the country’s top higher-education institutes, Koç University supports research into the history, art, architecture and archaeology of the centuries of civilizations that have called today’s Turkey home.

    Some of the fruits of this research are regularly displayed in exhibitions at the Koç University Research Center for Anatolian Civilizations on İstiklal Caddesi.

    19. Get a peek at early 20th-century upper-class life at the Aşiyan Museum

    The sweeping panorama of the Bosporus may be its most eye-popping feature, but the Aşiyan Museum also offers a glimpse into early 20th-century upper-class life in Istanbul.

    Full of vintage furniture and photographs, this sweet little house-museum was once home to noted poet Tevfik Fikret.

    20. See the tulips in bloom at Emirgan Park

    Above the shores of the Bosphorus, pretty Emirgan Park (Emirgan Korusu) is especially lovely during the Istanbul Tulip Festival each April, when millions of bulbs planted around the city bloom in a riot of colors.

    The park has play and picnic areas, a jogging track and three Ottoman mansions-turned-cafes. It’s a popular spot for wedding photos.

    21. Head downstairs to see the Nakilbent Sarnıcı 

    Underground cisterns for water storage that date back to Byzantine times are dotted around Sultanahmet. The Nakilbent Sarnıcı (Nakilbent Cistern) was rediscovered during the building process for the Nakkaş carpet store and preserved underneath the shop for any visitors to see.

    The Binbirdirek Sarnıcı (Cistern of Philoxenos) on the opposite side of the Hippodrome is occasionally open for exhibitions and other events.

    People walking near famous landmarks Obelisk of Theodosius and Serpent Column at the Hippodrome in Istanbul, Turkey


    Historic landmarks dot the Byzantines’ ancient Hippodrome in Istanbul © IgorZh / Shutterstock

    After experiencing these extraordinary beauties, how about eating a wonderful meal and then drinking a great coffee?

    22. Wander through Sultanahmet’s historic Hippodrome

    Not much remains of the Byzantines’ old chariot-racing venue, but the historic Hippodrome in Sultanahmet is still an evocative place to take a stroll. From the southeastern corner of the Hippodrome, follow Nakilbent Sokak as it winds down to see the towering remains of the Sphendone.

    This semicircular end of the ancient stadium gives a real sense of how massive this structure once was.

    23. Go for a run or just chill out in Maçka Park

    Though less historic than some of the central city’s other green spaces, Maçka Park in Şişli is a favorite place for locals to while away a sunny weekend afternoon, with children’s play areas, a dog park and a small jogging track. 

    24. Gain insight into the Turkish bath tradition at the Turkish Hamam Culture Museum

    You won’t get a scrub, but you will get an insight into the hammam (Turkish bath) tradition at the Turkish Hamam Culture Museum, where bathing accessories and depictions of the ritual are displayed in the restored chambers of an early-16th-century bath.

    25. Spend some quiet time at the Beyazıt State Library

    The oldest and largest library in Istanbul, the architecturally impressive Beyazıt State Library is worth a peek for its multi-domed reading room and artful restoration blending old and new.

    After experiencing these extraordinary beauties, how about eating a wonderful meal and then drinking a great coffee?

    Very Special With İstanbul Guide / The 25 Best Things To Do İn İstanbul That Don’t Cost A Thing / Turkey / By Jennifer Hattam / lonelyplanet.com/Sedat Karagoz / Istanbul,New York Travel,Tourism News Office / Jennifer Bar / Tony Bar / Janbolat Khanat Almaty Travel,Tourism News Office

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      JANBOLAT KHANAT FOUNDER / GENERAL DIRECTOR/ REGIONAL MANAGER JANBOLAT KHANAT + 7 702 230 42 17 (whatsapp) NEWYORK 797 / 7th Ave, New York City, New York 10019, USA / TONY BAR / JENNIFER BAR Thank you very much for everything.Very nice to know you.If there is anything I can do please write for me... jk@wmwnewsturkey.com GSM+ 90 541 732 90 64 ( TURKEY ) ISTANBUL +7 702 230 42 17 KAZAKİSTAN jk@wmwnewsturkey.com
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