Hotels in Detroit
From luxury resorts to small design hotels and cozy inns, there are an infinite number of great places to stay in the world, including hotels in Detroit. Browse our travel guide and get Travel + Leisure’s picks for the best Detroit hotels—all-inclusive resorts, design hotels, remote lodges, vacation rentals, and more. Our international team of editors and writers handpicks the top Detroit hotels, helping travelers discover the most popular places to stay in Detroit, and the most memorable.
Whether a boutique hotel with luxury amenities, a wilderness lodge, a cool rental home, or a country inn fit for your budget, Travel + Leisure highlights the best of the best. From affordable beach resorts and cozy inns to high-tech hotels and kid-friendly all-inclusive resorts, these Detroit hotel listings will help you find just the right place to spend the night during your visit. Below find Travel + Leisure’s top spots for where to stay in Detroit.
Shuttered for almost a quarter-century, this grand 1924 hotel is undergoing a $200 million makeover courtesy of Westin. The stunning limestone and brick Italian Renaissance-style exterior has been lovingly preserved, while the interior is being gutted and readied for guests by October 1, 2008.
The Atheneum certainly has location working for it: it’s right in the heart of Greektown’s vibrant restaurant and nightlife scene and convenient to theaters, Comerica Park, and Ford Field football stadium.
Four turn-of-the-century mansions and two carriage houses have been transformed into this delightful 40-room inn, located on a quiet residential street near the Detroit Institute of Arts.
With a Vegas-esque level of luxury, complete with plasma TV’s in bathroom mirrors, the MGM Grand is a rare find in the Motor City. When this $800 million property opened in October 2007, most of the focus was on the glitzy 100,000-square-foot casino and roster of celebrity chef-run restaurants.
Formerly Ritz-Carlton, Dearborn
This gigantic 1876 Victorian mansion features Queen Anne and Mansard designs, three towers, and tall windows. The 10 guest rooms have high ceilings, sitting areas, and tiled showers.
In an upscale suburb halfway between downtown and Ann Arbor, this former seminary and Archdiocese of Detroit headquarters reopened as a 118-room boutique hotel in 2006. A sense of peace still imbues the property, which includes an Italianate medieval chapel that can host 300 guests.