Con­struc­tion Year Why Stay?

Business Traveler (USA) - - SPECIAL REPORT -

1881 Hul­lett House is one of the few re­main­ing colo­nial build­ings in Hong Kong, and boasts some of the most in­ter­est­ing and dis­tinc­tively de­signed rooms that we have ever seen.

Hul­lett House dates back to 1881, when it was part of the for­mer Ma­rine Po­lice Head­quar­ters. The ho­tel is one of the four old­est sur­viv­ing gov­ern­ment build­ings in the city. Named after cel­e­brated 19th cen­tury English scholar and botanist Rich­mond Wil­liam Hul­lett, who is cred­ited with dis­cov­er­ing the Hong Kong bauhinia, Hul­lett House is a liv­ing re­minder of the city’s rich cul­tural his­tory.

The build­ing’s colo­nial ex­te­rior pro­vides a sharp con­trast to the suites’col­or­ful and eclec­tic de­signs.

Each of the ten suites is named after one of Hong Kong’s nu­mer­ous bays, and sport en­tirely dif­fer­ent de­signs. From the larger-than-life Deep Wa­ter Bay Suite that fea­tures popart paint­ings of Chair­man Mao Ze­dong to the bold and brood­ing Kat O Suite, with its deep, dark hard­wood floors, re­peat guests are guar­an­teed a com­pletely new ex­pe­ri­ence.

Land­scaped gar­dens, 24-hour re­cep­tion and concierge ser­vice, five F&B out­lets, sou­venir store, and meet­ing and event fa­cil­i­ties with au­dio-vis­ual con­fer­ence equip­ment. The ro­man­tic Cham­pagne Gallery is pop­u­lar with lo­cals have their wed­dings there.

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