Park Hyatt Toronto
What it is
A recently revamped icon of luxury, with 219 sleek rooms, a sumptuous spa with tailored-to-you treatments, a locavore restaurant and 17th floor cocktail bar.
What it isn't
Just for the bipedal. Pets are welcome here for a small fee, and treated to their own fluffy dog bed and water bowl at check-in.
What we think
Every single room option and the just-remodeled Park Hyatt Toronto feels like a treat. Even the more “basic” category, 1 King Bed, is outfitted stylishly—you’ll find a walk-in rain shower with Le Labo bath products, windowside sitting area and custom channel tufted furniture within its tidy 350 square foot floor plan. For even roomier digs, we love the 1 Bedroom Suite High Floor—which has a separate living room, half-bath, and panorama over Yorkville in a whopping 585 square feet. This being a Hyatt, all the details are well-thought out, including blackout curtains, bluetooth speakers, and an in-room Nespresso machine and mini bar. While you’re here, don’t miss taking at least one afternoon tea at Joni—where exquisite offerings include shrimp rolls on brioche and brown sugar oat scones with devonshire clotted cream (the King of the United Kingdom is sovereign of this nation, after all).
You're here because
Park Hyatt Toronto has everything you’ve come to expect (and to love) from the brand, including a 24/hour gym, mobile app that lets you check in and upgrade from your phone, and doting service—including well informed concierges.
You adore a rooftop cocktail, but the ones at the hotel’s Writers Room Bar are among the best. Your tipple of choice tonight? The aptly named National Treasures with Canadian Rye, sweet vermouth, banana, and Islay Scotch….inspired by the late Canadian journalist June Callwood.
Restaurants & Bars
Annona Restaurant - Locally sourced items with local and Mediterranean flair
Roof Lounge - Enjoy classic cocktails, small plates, and a remarkable view of Toronto
In the exceedingly well-heeled Yorkville neighborhood, directly across the street from the Royal Ontario Museum—home to a staggering 13 million pieces of art and other finds in a 1914 building (with a modernist addition by Daniel Libeskind).