The Most Expensive Hotel Rooms In The US You Can Actually Stay At

Looking to splurge on a hotel stay? These are the most expensive hotel rooms in the US.

Hotel room rates vary, depending on location, amenities, and time of year. The majority of travelers in this country compare prices and choose accommodations based on their budgets. Wealthy travelers who are not concerned with costs are drawn to penthouses and luxury suites with higher price tags. Here are some of the most expensive hotel rooms in the United States, and prices are subject to change.

8. Palms Casino Resort, Las Vegas

The Palms’ Empathy Suite. Editorial credit:

Hailed as the most expensive in the country (and possibly the world), The Palms’ Empathy Suite in Las Vegas comes with a price tag of $100,000 a night. At 9,000 square feet, it is many times larger than the average home. It has two king-sized beds, artwork by Damien Hirst, 24-hour butler service, a Jacuzzi overlooking the Vegas Strip, and $10,000 in credit to the resort. P.S.: A two-night minimum is required.

The Palms also has the $35,000 a night Sky Villa Suite. Sized at 9,000 square feet, these over-the-top digs provide four bedrooms, a Jacuzzi, private gym, a media room, and expansive views of the Strip.

7. Mandarin Oriental, New York City

Exterior of the Mandarin Oriental Hotel. Editorial credit: Inspired By Maps /

Suite 5000, or the Mandarin Oriental Suite, is this hotel’s crowning glory. For a $36,000 nightly rate, guests can relax in three bedrooms, a dining room that seats 10, and a curated library of music and movies.

6. The Mark Hotel, New York City

A look inside the 5-bedroom suite. Editorial credit:

Manhattan's Mark hotel has a 10,000 square foot hotel room with five bedrooms, six bathrooms, a full-size kitchen, two wet bars, a library, a grand piano, and four fireplaces. Notables who have stayed here include Serna Williams, Gayle King, and Amal Clooney. The price per night is $75,000.

5. Faena Hotel, Miami Beach

The ocean views are a highlight of this suite. Editorial credit:

The Faena’s two-story penthouse suite goes for $50,000 a night and was designed by movie director Baz Luhrmann and his wife. Guests can choose from five bedrooms (each with a separate balcony), and enjoy the ivory and marble interiors, and floor-to-ceiling windows with ocean views. 

4. Four Seasons Hotel, New York

Guests can see all of New York in this stunning suite. Editorial credit:

Also priced at $50,000 per night, this luxury hotel’s Ty Warner Penthouse is 4,300 square feet and is located on the 52nd floor. It has its own private spa, four glass balconies, a 360-degree view of Manhattan, and a Peloton bike.

3. Setai Hotel, Miami Beach

Exterior of the Setai Hotel. Editorial credit: Daniel J. Macy /

This is a big one – Setai’s 10,000 square foot penthouse in Miami Beach can be had for $32,000 a night. This includes a dining room that seats 10, four bedrooms, a kitchen, and a sparkling rooftop swimming pool. Nice!

2.  The Plaza, New York City

A light color palette is used throughout this suite. Editorial credit:

This world-famous hotel has a $40,000 a night room that is 4,500 square feet with actual 24-karat gold-plated faucets! Guests also enjoy three bedrooms, a chef’s kitchen, fitness room, library, powder room, and of course, butler service.

1. Boston Harbor Hotel, Boston

This suite features beautiful floor to ceiling windows. Editorial credit:

Boston’s grandest hotel room is the John Adams Presidential Suite at the Boston Harbor Hotel. For $15,000 a night, guests get 4,800 square feet of decadence that includes a 1,000 square foot terrace, living and dining rooms, a full kitchen, and a private media room.

About the Author

Ellen Kershner is a dynamic and resourceful marketing professional, with significant experience in supporting various internal and external marketing and communication projects. Her strengths include a reader-friendly, flexible writing style, outstanding customer relationship management skills, and a talent for meeting creative objectives and strict deadlines. She is a content writer for, and also writes for Spryte Communications, Advanta Advertising, and Premier Legal Marketing. From 2008 to 2018, she was the Director of Marketing for Senior Salon Services, a company that manages salons in retirement and assisted living communities.

Ellen also worked in the Editorial Department of Shopper’s Guide, a South Jersey publication with a circulation of 500,000. Her work has also been published by The Philadelphia Inquirer, Ed Hitzel’s Restaurant Magazine, and the Burlington County NJ Trend newspaper group. She graduated with honors from The American University in Washington DC in 1986, and currently lives in Marlton, NJ.


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