Rooms 215 /Architecture MAS Architecture /Interior Design Feranhugo Interior Architecture /The Original Karin Geurts
Many of Mainport’s sleek rooms offer facilities usually reserved for hotel spas, such as oversized hot tubs or private Finnish saunas. Regardless of which room guests choose, the informal eighth-floor Spa Heaven will be waiting, complete with its sultry Turkish steam room and rejuvenating hammam complex. Wide glass windows wrap around the waterfront building, allowing guests to see and feel the vibrancy of the inner harbor. Designer Feran Thomassen created the five-star interiors that make subtle nods to far-flung places, without forgetting that Rotterdam is the hotel’s ‘main’ port. In the quayside Down Under restaurant, for example, chefs offer a culinary world tour with a menu that includes everything from Argentinian steaks to Japanese sashimi. Add butler service, 600 square meters of flexible meeting space and a gold sustainability certification from Green Key, and you have a hotel worthy of its location in Europe’s largest port.
RTM - The Hague / Rotterdam Airport
Food & Drink
Restaurant Down Under: international cuisine, bar & terrace
Spa & Recreation
Bikes, gym, massage, sauna, hammam, treatments, swimming pool
Conference & Meetings
9 meeting rooms
Rooms & Suites
The interiors of the 215-room boutique hotel in Rotterdam are sultry and dramatic with rich fabrics and deep colors. Each floor is different, with North American, Arctic, and European themes subtly incorporated. From the 68-square-meter Mainport Suite on the top floor to the still-spacious City XL rooms, a bathroom clad in marbled tiles awaits. Choose between the Harbour and Corner Room for stunning views of the ancient inner harbor or the city, respectively. For a full in-room spa experience, the waterfront sauna and spa rooms and suites come with facilities ranging from XL freestanding Jacuzzis near the window to private saunas, offering guests the ultimate wellness indulgence.
Central Rotterdam’s Stadsdriehoek neighborhood—meaning “City Triangle”—borders a northern bank of the Nieuwe Maas and plays host to the city’s central business district, waterside bars and restaurants, and plenty of contemporary art and architecture.