Monaco Grand Prix, Circuit de Monaco
Race Date 26 MAY 2024
Monaco GP 2024 Packages
The Monaco Grand Prix 2024 promises to be bigger and better than ever. We have Monaco GP packages with 3-night hotel stays, flights from Edinburgh, Gatwick, and Liverpool, and a wide range of ticket options, from Secteur Rocher general admission to grandstand seats.
Choose from the following ticket options:
- Sunday Only Race ticket: Sectuer Rocher
- Sunday Only Race ticket: Z1 Terraces – OUT OF STOCK
- Sunday Only Race ticket: Grandstand X1 / X2
- Sunday Only Race ticket: Grandstand P
- Sunday Only Race ticket: Grandstand T
- Sunday Only Race ticket: Grandstand K
- Sunday Only Race ticket: Grandstand B
You can also add Saturday Qualifying Tickets
The Monaco Grand Prix is something special. It is unique in having been held on the same circuit every time it has been run over such a long period – only the Italian Grand Prix, which has been held at Autodromo Nazionale Monza during every Formula One regulated year except 1980, has a similarly lengthy and close relationship with a single circuit.
Set between the limestone cliffs of the French Riviera and the azure Mediterranean, Monaco is the playground for the rich and famous. The Monaco Grand Prix is the showpiece event for this principality.
Airport and Race transfers are not included.
Please note the price is per person based on 2 sharing. Single occupancy rooms available at a supplement.
By confirming this booking, you agree to our terms & conditions
See the video below for our 2017 package to Monaco
Our Monaco Grand Prix packages include:
- 3 nights in a choice of hotels
- Return flights from selected UK airports
- Your choice of Sunday race-day ticket (with option to add Saturday qualifying day ticket)
Airport and Race transfers are not included.
Please see “About Monaco GP” box below.
Choice of the following hotels on a room-only basis:
Auberge De La Madone
Hotel Lou Castelet
Campanile Nice Airport
Hotel Les Bastides Saint Paul
Hotel Les Messugues
Hotel Le Hameau
Hotel Du Midi
Hotel Saint Gothard
Hotel Villa Azur
Les Vergers De Saint Paul
Albert 1’Er Hotel
Subject to availability. Other hotels are available on request.
24 MAY | EDINBURGH 18:05 – 21:45 NICE
27 MAY | NICE 22:10 – 23:50 EDINBURGH
24 MAY | GATWICK 07:40 – 10:45 NICE
27 MAY | NICE 19:35 – 20:40 GATWICK
24 MAY | LIVERPOOL 19:35 – 22:55 NICE
27 MAY | NICE 14:20 – 15:40 LIVERPOOL
All flights include small hand luggage of 45 x 36 x 20 cm (including any handles or wheels) – There is an option in the booking menu to select hold luggage.
Flight times & routes may be subject to change. All details correct at time of publication.
Choose from the following:
Secteur Rocher – Provides excellent views in a standing-only enclosure opposite the harbour, on the slopes of Monaco’s old town area of Le Rocher.
Z1 – OUT OF STOCK – The Z1 standing area is located on Avenue JF Kennedy, elevated above the track. Offering great views of the straight leading up to Tabac corner and overlooking the harbour, this is an excellent spot for fans who don’t need a grandstand seat.
X1 / X2 – For those that are desperate to see the start-line action, Grandstands X1 & X2 are as close as you can get. This is also a fantastic spot for seeing the teams and drivers prepare for the race, as well as seeing the post-race celebrations.
Grandstand P – As the cars and drivers exit Tabac they are then faced with two very tricky chicanes. They might not be fast, but the demand a lot from the drivers, and have caught many of them out. Charles Leclerc crashed here in 2021 during qualifying (after already securing pole), and Max Verstappen did the same thing in 2017 and 2018! This grandstand is larger than most, meaning a fantastic atmosphere is almost assured.
Grandstand T – Grandstand T is a large grandstand located in the harbour, opposite the pits. This area provides amazing views of the straight section between the “S” pool exit and the Rascasse corner.
Grandstand K – is a long stand facing the habour that stretches from K1, near Tabac to K6 near the chicane that signals the start of the swimming pool section. From anywhere in the upper part of the grandstand there’s a vast expanse of visible track, especially for a street circuit. If you want a grandstand that really lets you savour the action rather than a blink and you miss it glimpse then the K Tribune is one of the very best at Monaco.
Grandstand B – Across the square from Casino de Monte-Carlo, the Cafe de Paris to your left, perhaps no other view feels as quintessentially Monaco as that from Grandstand B. Exiting Massenet hugging the inside barrier, a lightening fast change of direction sees the cars fling to the inside line, hurtling around Casino Square inches from the barrier.
These tickets are for Sunday only. Please contact us to add Saturday qualifiers.
Monaco Grand Prix – Getting Around Guide
How to get to Circuit de Monaco?
With a limited number of mainly 5-star hotels, staying in Monaco itself on Grand Prix weekend can be expensive. That’s why most fans stay in the nearby city of Nice or at other small towns along the Riviera coastline. Here are the best ways to get to Circuit de Monaco:
- Train: The next best option is to take the train, which connects Monaco to Nice and other towns along the coast, including Menton and Ventimiglia to the east. The train station in Monaco – Gare de Monaco – is a short distance from most spectator areas and trains run regularly on race weekend. Tickets cost approximately €4 each way and the journey time to Nice is around 20-30 minutes. It’s worth booking your tickets in advance to avoid ticket queues, especially when returning home after a day at the track. Learn more and book tickets here (exact train schedules will not be available until closer to the race weekend).
- Bus: The number 100 bus travels on a regular schedule (up to 4 times per hour) between Nice, Monaco and Menton. Single tickets cost less than €2, but the trip from Nice to Monaco can take more than an hour with increased traffic congestion on race weekend. More information here.
- Taxi / Ride Sharing: A taxi from Nice to Monaco on race weekend could set you back up to €100, though some drivers can ask for more and may not want to use the meter. Uber does not operate in Monaco, but cars can be booked if you walk anywhere just outside the principality.
- Private Car: If you’ve rented a car for the Monaco Grand Prix weekend, driving to the circuit is a good option on Thursday and Friday when there are less spectators and less traffic, but not recommended on the weekend. The Louis II football stadium in Fontvieille has ample parking for around €20 per day, but make sure your GPS doesn’t plot a course through the centre of Monaco, where many roads are closed.
Wherever you’re staying in the region you can almost bet that it is short train or bus ride away from Monaco. Ticket fares are generally inexpensive, but some routes do get very busy at certain times at this time of year. Transport strikes are also common so try to have a back-up plan in place that preferably isn’t a taxi.
…from central Nice
There’s something magical about arriving in Monaco by train. After an impossibly gorgeous jaunt past picturesque seaside towns the train enters a pitch black tunnel, leaving the ordinary world behind. You emerge moments later in Monaco’s subterranean train station, right in the heart of this playground of the super rich and the most iconic Formula 1 venue of them all.
TER local trains depart from Nice train station (Gare de Nice-Ville, Avenue Thiers) about every 30 minutes, though more trains run at peak times over the Grand Prix weekend to accommodate fans going to and from the track.
You don’t need a reservation, just turn up, buy your ticket, validate it at one of the yellow machines and jump on a train. Buy tickets from one of the SNCF machines at the station or an SNCF staff member. A few of these are drafted in on the Grand Prix weekend to deal with the extra numbers and you can buy tickets from them with cash or card.
You can also buy tickets in advance at Omio.com and while there is no risk of tickets selling out it does save a bit of time and queuing on the day.
Tickets bought at the station won’t have a time printed on them so as long as you haven’t already validated it you can use the ticket for any train that day. If you buy your ticket on Omio it will be an eticket so you won’t have to validate it but you will have to take the train at the time displayed on the ticket.
You can expect the station to be packed with F1 fans on Saturday and Sunday. There’s no seat number on your ticket so grab a window seat on the coastal side if you can, though for many it will be standing room only.
- The single journey fare costs €3.90.
- Journey time from Nice to Monaco takes about 18 – 25 minutes.
- The first train departs for Monaco at 05:47. On the return journey, the last Nice bound train leaves Monaco at 23:07.
- Returning, look out for the extra signage in the streets of Monaco. Large banners with a French flag direct fans to Nice bound trains.Buy a return ticket in the morning to avoid waiting in line for a ticket again in the afternoon.
- Don’t rush back to Nice. Hang around in Monaco to soak up the atmosphere and enjoy a more relaxed journey home.
- Make use of the toilets in the station; they are a lot less crowded than the sparse temporary facilities elsewhere.
…from Nice International
If departing from the airport directly to Monaco, the Nice St Augustine train station about 500m from T1 reaches Monaco’s main station Monaco-Monte Carlo (SNCF) in about 30 – 40 minutes.
At Terminal 1, exit the arrivals hall via Gate 1. Walk along the pedestrian walkway under Promenade des Anglais bridge. Go straight at the roundabout so that you are heading straight down Lindbergh Avenue towards the railway line. Turn left and walk parallel with the track until the traffic lights. Cross under the railway and turn right onto Edouard Grinda Ave. where you’ll see the station entrance.
Monaco’s main station Monaco-Monte Carlo (SNCF) is a short walk from the circuit.
If you’re staying in Nice’s old town its almost easier to get the bus to Monaco. Bus 100 leaves from Le Port, just a short walk away, and takes roughly an hour to reach Monaco before continuing to Menton.
The route is just as scenic if not more so than the train and only costs €1.50 (pay the driver as you get on). It’s also just as crowded as the train so get to the bus stop in good time – if the bus is full it will leave even if there are still people waiting to get on.
First bus to Monaco departs at 5.35am and the last bus returning to Nice leaves at 09.05. The route schedule can be found here but take this as a guide only; the times are unreliable on a Grand Prix weekend and the route the bus takes through Monaco differs due to road closures.
Driving & Parking
Parking in Monaco is going to be tricky unless you have a hotel booking which includes parking. It’s strongly advised to leave the car in Nice and jump on a bus or train or if you prefer, a taxi will set you back about €70 one way, off-peak.
If you really want to drive, Monte Carlo can be reached by car on the A8 Motorway. From Nice the journey will take about 40 minutes. Take Exit 56-Monaco and follow signs for Monte Carlo. Be aware that there are many unannounced road closures and diversions in the area over the race weekend.
Getting around in Monaco
The best way to get around Monaco during the Grand Prix weekend is on foot. Everything is well sign-posted for pedestrians with signs pointing the way to each grandstand from the moment you arrive in Monte-Carlo train station, and you won’t have to walk further than about 15 minutes to get to your grandstand. Conveniently Monaco’s hilly streets are connected by a network of escalators and elevators that take the effort out your walks around the principality.
It can be worth picking up a walking map of the town and familiarizing yourself with the shortcuts. These are available from the information center in the train station or just about anywhere else in the region and from newsagents around town for a small fee.
Credit to thef1spectator.com
Are you a fan of fast cars and high-octane races? Do you dream of rubbing shoulders with the rich and famous in one of the world’s most glamorous destinations? Look no further than the Monaco Grand Prix 2023, the ultimate bucket-list event for motorsport enthusiasts and jet-setters alike.
And there’s no better way to experience this iconic event than with World Choice Sports, the leading provider of sports travel packages. Our Monaco Grand Prix 2023 package includes everything you need for a once-in-a-lifetime trip to the Cote d’Azur, from flights and accommodations to race tickets and exclusive extras.
Here’s what you can expect from our Monaco Grand Prix 2023 package:
Flights: We’ll take care of your round-trip flights from a major UK airport to Nice, so you can sit back and relax on the way to the French Riviera.
Accommodations: You’ll stay in a comfortable and convenient hotel in Nice, just a short distance from the track and the city’s many attractions. Choose from a range of options to suit your budget and preferences.
Race tickets: We’ll provide you with grandstand tickets for Sunday’s race, so you can watch the action unfold from some of the best seats in the house. And if you want to upgrade to even more exclusive options, we can arrange that too.
Exclusive extras: Our Monaco Grand Prix 2023 package also includes a range of exclusive extras to make your trip even more special. Enjoy a welcome drinks reception, a guided tour of Monaco, and access to our VIP hospitality suite with food and drinks included.
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Secteur Rocher – general entry. Whilst there are good views to be had up here, the best views are secured by arriving very early. We would strongly advise upgrading to grandstand or terraces.
Grandstand P – Grandstand P is located in the harbour stands, facing the swimming pool (piscine) section and offering excellent views of the second Piscine Chicane.
Grandstand X2 – Grandstand X2 is a small grandstand located on the start/finish straight. This and Grandstand X1 are the only options on the main straight, so they are perfect for fans who want to be close to the action at the beginning and end of the race. X2 is slightly closer to the start/finish line than X1.
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