Our freshly decorated and contemporary accommodation spaces offer a range of options to suit your requirements.
We offer single, twin, double, family and executive rooms as well as rooms adapted for disabled patrons. A passenger lift from the ground floor ensures easy access to all rooms.
All accommodation has tea and coffee making facilities, television and FREE Wi-Fi.
Extras include a work desk and ironing facilities. Guests can also enjoy evening meals in the on-site a la carte restaurant or a drink at the bar. A variety of outdoor activities, cycling and hiking can be enjoyed within Clyde Muirshiel Regional Park, which is just under 2 miles away from the hotel. Our elegant restaurant aims to provide a fine dining experience utilising highest quality food and wine.
Our friendly staff will put you at your ease and ensure you have a relaxed and satisfying meal. The menu is revised regularly to ensure a contemporary feel to the dishes on offer.
Situated 2 minutes’ walk from the waterfront, The Bay Hotel offers free Wi-Fi and free on-site parking. The historic town of Greenock can be reached in a 5-minute walk and features the Custom House Museum and a variety of impressive Victorian buildings.
Each room at The Bay Hotel comes with a flatscreen TV, private bathroom and tea/coffee making facilities.
Bringing new life to the Historic Custom House area.
- 2014 : The Custom House Hotel comes into possession of Stephen Morrison, a local businessman specialising in accountancy. Aided by his partner Kay Spiers, who had much experience in the hospitality industry, he set out to discover whether his talents might extend to that of hotelier. Early signs are promising and there are many plans to allow the Bay Hotel to fulfill its full potential
- 1990’s : A hotelier from nearby Gourock took possession of the hotel site and named it in memory of a hotel they had previously owned. The Dock Labour Board had been dissolved many years previously and the building entered a new role as a tourist residence.
- 1950’s : A group of buildings that were located behind the tavern and smithy were demolished around this time to make way for a new structure. The Dock Labour Board building was constructed in red sandstone in Art Deco style.
- 1850’s : The tavern facade that exists on the Eastern side of the The Custom House Hotel probably dates from the early to mid 19th century. The tavern first appears on town maps around 1850 and sits alongside a blacksmith’s shop. At this time horse drawn transport would have been used to carry goods from the East India harbour, where the hotel is situated, to outlying areas. The tavern and smithy were likely integral to this transport link, providing a stopping off point for weary travellers.