Hilton in Washington DC/Rockville introduces largest convention center in Rockville, Maryland

The hotel now has 14 conference rooms, a central atrium offering over 8,000 square feet of open space, lobby area and parking for eight buses.

The Hilton Washington DC/Rockville Hotel & Executive Meeting Center has completed a total revamp of the hotel’s 315 guestroom suites; public spaces (including 35,000 square feet of flexible meeting space); and fitness center. 

The property added an additional 10,000 square feet of flexible meeting space, making it the largest convention center in Rockville, Maryland. It now has 14 conference rooms, a central atrium offering over 8,000 square feet of open space for receptions, exhibits and meals, a lobby area and onsite parking for up to eight buses. 

Each of the 315 renovated guestrooms has new carpet, furniture, wall vinyl in earthy tones and new drapery. Standard amenities in each room include complimentary Wi-Fi, work desks, mini-refrigerators, coffee machines and in-room safes.  

Virtual Roundtable

Post COVID-19: The New Guest Experience

Join Hotel Management’s Elaine Simon for our latest roundtable—Post COVID-19: The New Guest Experience. The experts on the panel will share how to inspire guest confidence that hotels are safe and clean and how to win back guest business.

Enhancements were also made to public areas, such as the Hilton HHonors Executive Lounge and the lobby, now with a complete redesign of the front desk into a freestanding check-in area. 

For fitness enthusiasts, the property’s 1,200 square-foot, 24-hour fitness center has new Life Fitness equipment. The hotel also added the Pike Café. The hotel’s brand new restaurant and bar is Olive’s American Bistro.

Suggested Articles

Demand came in 67,000 rooms lower during the week ended July 4 than the previous week, according to Jan Freitag, STR’s SVP of lodging insights.

The In-Seat Contactless Platform is meant to give guests touch-free control over food and beverage at hotel restaurants.

As the economy slowly begins to right itself, hotels can look toward an unexpected way to save on operating costs: their trash.