Royal Windsor Racecourse, which is celebrating 150 years of racing this year, offers a unique and impressive venue to host a meeting or conference, giving attendees the positive message that they are valued and respected. What better way to begin a meeting or conference than by arriving by river taxi or driving up the sweeping tree-lined approach to the racecourse with the backdrop of Windsor Castle and the River Thames?
Royal Windsor offers a variety of suites and pavilion rooms of all sizes with dramatic views over the racecourse. The popular Royal Suite in the Grandstand has a covered balcony, while the Paddock Pavilion offers the ultimate in flexibility with twelve individual rooms and removable wall partitions. Holding a meeting on a raceday offers the option of concluding the event with an action-packed evening of thrilling horse racing viewed from a private suite. The Riverbank Pavilion room overlooks the Parade Ring and is suitable for launches and events due to its large size, modern glass-fronted architecture and outside entertainment space.
Stuart Dorn, Executive Director of Royal Windsor Racecourse, says: ￼ “Royal Windsor offers such a unique venue to host a business meeting or corporate conference. Attendees won’t forget arriving by river taxi on the River Thames and our meeting spaces are incredibly flexible and suitable for any occasion. We have 165 acres of grounds, perfect for outside events and breakout sessions. The Raceday Packages offer businesses an opportunity to host a meeting while ‘schmoozing’ clients and watching the horse racing.”
Royal Windsor Racecourse offers attendees easy access by road, public transport or by river. Located within easy reach of the M25, M4 and M3 motorways, just 10 miles from Heathrow airport and 22 miles from central London, a hassle-free arrival is certain with extensive and complimentary parking on offer. ￼
The Racecourse celebrates 150 years of racing this year and it has an impressive history of famous visitors, including the Queen, the late Queen Mother and Winston Churchill who watched their horses race — and win.