Fairmont Royal Pavillion
At Fairmont Royal Pavilion you'll be stepping into the only luxury hotel on the Platinum West Coast that's directly on the beach. A multi-million dollar renovation at Fairmont Royal Pavilion has dramatically changed the hotel’s guest rooms and raised the bar for luxury hospitality in Barbados. In November 2017 the restoration, designed to significantly enhance the facilities of the Fairmont Royal Pavilion, Barbados was completed with the unveiling of newly restored guest rooms - all which are directly beach front. Boasting the ultimate location on the Platinum coast of the island, Fairmont Royal Pavilion, is setting new standards of ultra-luxury in the Caribbean and beyond, retaining a sense of serene seclusion with a unique beachfront position unlike any other resorts on the island.
Soothing beige and taupes, borrowed from the Hotel’s beachfront seascape, mingle tastefully with handcrafted woodwork and subtle local artwork, creating a beach inspired ambience that blends seamlessly with the fabulous and uncompromised direct view of the ocean from every single room and suite. The Outdoor Deck has been redesigned into a chill-out space, replacing the balcony furniture with Daybeds where the Fairmont experience is elevated even further.
Long-time guests will also note several new technological upgrades designed to improve functionality and comfort. For example the flat screen TV, state of the art joinery, and the beautiful glossy bar set. The Beachfront Suites now accommodate an indoor partition that gives privacy, creating 2 different areas, offering the best possible use of the space, with custom furnishings and high-end finishes. The Legendary Fairmont Royal Pavilion invites guests to experience her new room categories.
Explore the famed artistic heritage of Barbados, celebrating the island’s cultural traditions. Your journey begins with a private audience with celebrated Bajan artist, Sheena Rose. Selected for her light-hearted and humorous interpretation of Bajan culture and communication, the pieces were chosen as they are colourful, vibrant and relatable for both locals and visitors.
Their second artist, Llanor Alleyne is a Bajan artist whose work has taken inspiration from her Bajan surroundings. Her use of collage was an interesting contrast to the work of our other artists. The pieces are organic and abstract. The abstract nature of the work means they are wholly subjective and can therefore be interpreted by different people in a variety of different ways.
Finally, Stephanie Moore’s work was selected for its simplicity and use of mono block colour. It represents the rich and colourful Caribbean culture along with the warmth, friendliness and openness of the Bajan people.