Located 500 metres from the Foggy Bottom Metro Station, the Ritz-Carlton, Washington, D.C. is located in Downtown D.C., just 10 minutes' walk from the historic Georgetown district. Guests can dine at the on-site Westend Bistro.
Featuring a flat-screen cable TV, each room at the Washington D.C. Ritz-Carlton offers 24-hour room service and an iPhone charging station. The marble en suite bathrooms feature a bathrobe, a hairdryer and free toiletries.
Located on site, the Equinox Sports Club features 9,290 sq metres of state-of-the-art sports and fitness equipment, including 4 basketball courts and 4 squash courts. Fitness classes are offered as well. WiFi is free in all public areas of the hotel.
The acclaimed Westend Bistro features simple American fare for lunch and dinner. Guests can also enjoy light fare or grab a cocktail in the Lobby Lounge.
The JFK Center for Performing Arts is 1 km from The Ritz-Carlton DC. The Dupont Circle Metro Station is 700 metres away, while both the National Mall and the Smithsonian Institution are within 3.5 km.
Guests are required to show a photo identification and credit card upon check-in. Please note that all Special Requests are subject to availability and additional charges may apply.
Ranking created based on 109 guest reviews visitors The Ritz-Carlton, Washington, D.C., Washington
All children are welcome.
One child under 4 years is charged USD 35 per night when using existing beds.
All children under 2 years stay free of charge for children's cots/cribs.
All children under 16 years are charged USD 35 per night for extra beds.
All further older children or adults are charged USD 35 per night for extra beds.
The maximum number of extra beds in a room is 1.
When booking more than 9 rooms, different policies and additional supplements may apply.
WiFi is available in the hotel rooms and costs USD 9.95 per 24 hours.
Public parking is possible at a location nearby (reservation is not possible) and costs USD 55 per hour.
Pets are allowed. Charges may be applicable.
Cards accepted in this object