There are a total of 28 rooms across six floors at Le Pradey. Ten of these rooms are suites, of which four are sponsored by Hermès and so are decorated using materials from the luxury French brand. Some of the regular guestrooms are a little on the small side, although they are extremely well appointed and are light and airy. Fitted out in the materials mentioned in the introduction, they have a queen bed dressed in beautiful linens as well as interesting textured walls which are well exposed by the good range of lighting in the room (a little complicated at times to operate). Most rooms have a small seating area with armchairs and occasional table and a complimentary bottle of San Pellegrino. Amenities include a flatscreen television, cordless telephone, minibar/snack tray, safe and bathrobes and slippers. The bathrooms are relatively large and each is decorated differently with, for example, white Parisian métro tiles and black, white and gold floor details. They boast a large wash basin with a regular and make-up mirror and a bathtub with shower as well as personalised organic toiletries and other bathroom amenities.
The Parisian suites, of which there are four, are more spacious options and have a separate living space. The Louvre, for example, is fairly sober and has a queen bed whose headboard has integrated reading lamps and storage niches. Behind the bed is the bathroom with walk-in shower and the separate WC while in the adjoining room is a sofa and coffee table with complimentary water and chocolates as well as Fragonard fragrances and another bathroom with a tub. Then there is the Grand Palais which has nods towards Paul Smith while the Geode, similar in style, has extra technological features such as a games console and screen in the bathroom.
The fifth floor of the hotel is dedicated to the Hermès rooms. Each individually decorated, they are more spacious and boast luxury furnishings and fittings all from the famous brand. Each boasts the highest standard of materials (linens, furnishings, woodwork etc) and some even have a private balcony.
The two most impressive rooms however are those conceived by Chantal Thomass: Cabaret and Opéra. The former is a celebration of the old French tradition with a veritable boudoir in red and black with all manner of unique touches such as the heart shaped entrance to the bathroom, the illustrations incorporated into the light switches, the mosaiced windmill and the carpet with quotes from famous French authors. The other of her rooms is a pink homage to the Palais Garnier with dancing figures present on several surfaces and a special coiffeuse for the ladies.