Ararat Park Hyatt Moscow

Armenian spirit in the heart of the city

A tiny hotel with an incredibly popular restaurant was once located where Ararat Park Hyatt Moscow sits. It was considered a favorite for the Armenian diaspora in the city. The owners decided to expand into a large, modern property. And, in 2003, the hotel was transferred to Hyatt Hotels Corporation management and changed its name to Ararat Park Hyatt Moscow.

Thankfully, though, the spirit of Armenia is maintained in the hotel. In the lobby, in fact, you can see the bas-relief of hotel founder and former governor of Armenia's Vayots Dzor province Murad Sargsyan, as well as Café Ararat, a restaurant decorated in Armenian pride.

But beyond that, you can feel the air of modernism as soon as you enter the lobby. The atrium is covered with a glass roof while the floor and décor are dominated by metallics, grays, browns and whites. In the middle of the space are two futuristic elevators enveloped in glass.

Our Inspector's Highlights

  • Thanks to the atrium, even the hotel’s upper floors and 10th-floor Conservatory Bar sitting under the glass roof can be seen from the ground level.
  • Due to the aforementioned roof and views of historical Moscow and the Kremlin, the bar is popular among In summer, the bar has an outdoor terrace with stunning vistas. The bar also has its own mini botanical corner, where herbs and plants for cocktails are grown.
  • Neglinka Lounge is named in honor of the Neglinka River flowing under the building. With the help of gold, glass and perfectly positioned lights, a feeling of flowing water permeates in the bar.
  • The fourth-floor Quantum Spa and Health Club consists of a swimming pool, gym, Jacuzzi, sauna, hammam, solarium and rooms for tranquil treatments, many of which feature Anne Semonin’s branded oils.
  • The hotel’s panoramic elevators were constructed by The Eiffel Company — yes, the same family of designers behind France’s iconic tower.

Things to Know

  • The third and fourth floors of the atrium are covered with a canvas depicting Anahit, the Armenian Goddess of success, wealth and fertility.
  • The ninth-floor chapel hosts wedding and baptism ceremonies. At one time, it was said to be the only Armenian chapel in the city.
  • Cafe Ararat, cooks up an authentic Armenian dining experience. Products are delivered directly from the country twice weekly. Its chef, Narek Avagyan, has been successfully working there for more than 17 years.
  • The Park Restaurant hosts a popular Sunday brunches that anyone can visit. Highlights include Mediterranean dishes, sushi and pastry chef Gordon Galea’s signature sweets.
  • The Moscow hotel doesn’t have its own parking. If you are coming by car, it’ll be best to park at the nearby Central Department Store or Central Children's Center.

The Rooms

  • Credit famous designer Tony Chi with the flow and feel of the 205 rooms and suites. He and his team incorporated feng shui principles with the layout and were generous with the usage of woods, marbles and other natural materials.
  • One other thing that’s prevalent in Ararat Park Hyatt Moscow’s rooms: mirrors. You’ll find them in hallways, on nightstands and almost every other spot you can image.
  • Each room has a Smart Home System that allows you to adjust lighting, temperature and the blinds.

Nearby Attractions

  • The main attractions of the city — the Red Square, the Kremlin and St. Basil's Cathedral — are just a five-minute walk from the luxury hotel.
  • The famous Bolshoi Theater is also visible from many of the hotel’s rooms.
  • The hotel couldn’t be more convenient for shoppers, either. The neighboring Central Department Store houses some of the world’s top brands (Louis Vuitton, Tom Ford, Prada) and the Central Children's Center is a retail paradise for children.

24-hour room service
Indoor pool
Getting There
4 Neglinnaya Street, Moscow, 109012 Russia
SVO (28-50 min)   DME (40 min-1 hr 15 min)   VKO (35-55 min)  
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