British Grand Prix 2020 Tickets Hospitality Packages

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British Grand Prix 2020 Tickets Hospitality Packages

Friday, 17 July 2020 - Sunday, 19 July 2020

VIP British Grand Prix 2020 Tickets Hospitality Packages Silverstone in: Ignition Club, Legends Club, Fusion Lounge, and Formula One Paddock Club.

British Grand Prix 2017 Tickets Hospitality Packages

British Grand Prix Tickets 2020. British Grand Prix 2020 Packages at Silverstone.

British Grand Prix tickets and British Grand Prix Corporate Hospitality Packages are available for the FORMULA ONE SANTANDER BRITISH GRAND PRIX 2020 at Silverstone circuit in Northamptonshire. Few sporting occasions match the intensity, glamour and drama of the The F1 British Grand Prix at Silverstone Circuit, and whether a wide eyed first timer or seasoned veteran the experience of hearing the spine-tingling sound of 24 Formula 1 monsters is absolutely breathtaking.

British Grand Prix tickets and British Grand Prix Corporate Hospitality Packages are available now.

British Grand Prix Tickets & British Grand Prix Corporate Hospitality Packages offer the perfect way to entertain corporate clients and colleagues, and what better event than the 2020 Formula One (F1) British Grand Prix at Silverstone, the home of British motorsport.

We offer a full day of VIP treatment and corporate entertainment to suit all companies. Our 2020 F1 British Grand Prix Tickets & British Grand Prix Corporate Hospitality Packages offer a range of Silverstone corporate hospitality suites, with excellent food & drink and unrivalled service. Whatever your budget and specific requirements, Silverstone corporate hospitality packages at the 2020 F1 British Grand Prix is the perfect way to treat clients, colleagues or friends to something very memorable.

Very seldom is the offer of corporate hospitality tickets at The British Grand Prix turned down by an existing or potential client.

Motor Racings most popular meeting offers a wide range of Packages, all official and all within the confines of the Circuit.

  • Ignition Club - located overlooking six exciting corners and thus our most popular offering
  • Brooklands - elevated suites and restaurant overlooking the "Complex"
  • Fusion Lounge - the "posh" bit of the Ignition Club.
  • ONE Drivers Lounge
  • Formula One Paddock Club- pure unadultered class and the place to view the race and catch all the action

British Grand Prix 2020 Tickets Hospitality Packages facilities include:

Please click on the Blue tabs below to view the individual facility options

  • Ignition Club British Grand Prix 2020 Tickets Hospitality Packages

    Ignition Club Corporate village is nestled between Maggotts Corner and the Wellington Straight giving you and your guests a prime position to watch the race unfold. The facility offers views of six corners from the VIP grandstand which include; Maggotts, Becketts, Farm Curve, Village, The Loop and Aintree.

    Restaurants within the Ignition Club benefit from trackside views and adjoining garden terrace where you can raise a toast with your guests to the passing F1 stars or to celebrate lasting and rewarding supplier-client relationships. Packages offer a first-class dining experience from breakfast, lunch through to afternoon tea and you can expect the champagne to flow well beyond the chequered flag.

    The Ignition Club is the location of choice for racing enthusiasts who know their F1®. With incredible views of six of Silverstone’s famous corners from the grandstand, terrific entertainment, and an extended terrace for the ultimate vantage point, this is where the most passionate fans will feel right at home. Enjoy an extensive daily menu including top British-fusion cuisine and a premium bar service.  On race day, our knowledgeable compere will guide you through every twist and turn of the track, providing insight on team tactics, standings, and racing history.

    We have options to suit all budgets and group sizes, whether you want single tickets or you would like to reserve a private table.

    Private tables for groups of 8 upwards. Smaller numbers will be accommodated on shared tables.

    British Grand Prix 2020 Tickets Hospitality Packages Ignition Club packages include;

    *Trackside views from adjoining terrace; *Giant viewing screens; *Private tables of 8 (smaller numbers on a shared basis); *All day complimentary grazing menu; *Complimentary bar including champagne; *Afternoon tea; *Guest Speakers; *Car parking (available upon request);  *Official F1™ Programme.

    British Grand Prix Tickets Corporate Hospitality Packages Costs:

    Friday £215

    Saturday £475

    Sunday £1,295 
    Saturday & Sunday £1,815  
                                                                            Tel Button

    British Grand Prix Tickets Prices are per person, current at time of publication and exclusive of vat. British Grand Prix Corporate Hospitality Package prices and content are subject to change.

  • Legends Club British Grand Prix Tickets & British Grand Prix Corporate Hospitality Packages

    Brooklands has a great atmosphere all of its own, together with top-class hospitality including a hot breakfastBrooklands British Grand Prix 2017 Tickets Hospitality Packages selection, sumptuous buffet lunch & champagne reception, Brooklands Restaurant brings you to the heart of all the action.

    Brookland Restaurant situated in a prime position inside the circuit, this popular facility offers panoramic views of the whole Brooklands complex from the adjoining balcony.

    British Grand Prix 2020 Tickets Hospitality Packages Legends packages include;

    *Trackside views from dedicated balcony; *Giant viewing screen; 
    *Private tables of 10 (smaller numbers on a shared basis); *All-day grazing menu;
    *Complimentary Bar (excluding Champagne and Spirits); *Car parking (available upon request); *Personal Silverstone radio.

    British Grand Prix Tickets & Packages Costs:

    Saturday £489

    Sunday £1,399
    Saturday/Sunday £1,649    
                                                                           Tel Button

    British Grand Prix Tickets Prices are per person, current at time of publication and exclusive of vat. British Grand Prix Corporate Hospitality Package prices and content are subject to change.

  • Fusion Lounge British Grand Prix Tickets & British Grand Prix Corporate Hospitality Packages

    The prestigious Fusion Lounge offers a vibrant party atmosphere that centres around stylish top-tier hospitality. Relax on the extended outdoor terrace and witness the heart-pounding race action, including the final dash to the finish line, or watch from the grandstand for a traditional race day experience. Enjoy an exquisite all-day menu, premium spirits, cocktails and Champagne. Choose between indoor and outdoor lounge areas, featuring live entertainment, all of which combine to make the Fusion Lounge one of the hottest tickets at the Formula 1® British Grand Prix. The Fusion Lounge package also includes your ticket to the Race Day After Party.

    The Fusion Lounge is situated at Stowe Lakeside, which offers fantastic improved views of Vale, Stowe and Club Corners. You wont miss any of the action with a view of the track from the restaurant.

    British Grand Prix 2020 Tickets Hospitality Packages Drivers Lounge packages include;

    *Trackside views from adjoining terrace; *Exclusive grandstand seating; *Giant viewing screens - internal & external; *All day complimentary grazing menu; *Complimentary bar inclusive of champagne & cocktails; *Guest speakers; *Car parking - (available upon request); *Complimentary shuttle transfer from Copse Tunnel; *Official F1™ Programme;

    British Grand Prix Tickets & Packages Costs:

    Friday £225

    Saturday £515

    Sunday £1,475
    Saturday/Sunday £1,845 
                                                                          Tel Button

    British Grand Prix Tickets Prices are per person, current at time of publication and exclusive of vat. British Grand Prix Corporate Hospitality Package prices and content are subject to change.

  • Formula 1 Paddock Club British Grand Prix Tickets & British Grand Prix Corporate Hospitality Packages

    The Formula One Paddock Club is the most prestigious package that Silverstone has to offer and is the only packageF1 Paddock Club British Grand Prix 2017 Tickets Hospitality Packages at the 2017 FORMULA 1 SANTANDER BRITISH GRAND PRIX that includes prime viewing F1 Paddock Club tickets corporate hospitality packagesoverlooking the main start/finish straight, five star dining and a pit lane walk at specially allotted times. The Formula One Paddock Club™ travels to every Formula One™ Grand Prix on the calendar and uses the demanding standards of F1™ teams and sponsors as its benchmark – which is why it is always their first choice for entertaining clients.

    The Formula One Paddock Club offers unique opportunities to combine business and pleasure. It provides a global experience while including local touches and traditions.

    At the Formula One Paddock Club™ everything is created around you, with arguably the best views in the house, fully air-conditioned lounges above the Formula One™ pits, a centralised bar area where you get carried away with the rhythm of our live DJ and a variety of entertainment. If you are looking for the best, you are looking for the Formula One Paddock Club.

    Silverstone Formula One Paddock Club ™ package includes:

    Formula One Paddock Club™ British Grand Prix Corporate Hospitality packages include;

    *Privileged viewing positionSilverstone Paddock Club tickets corporate hospitality; *Pit lane walk at specially allotted times, *Open bar with Mumm Champagne; *Gourmet Luncheon with fine wines; *Access to the circuit and privileged parking (one car parking pass for every three guests); *Morning tea and pastries; *Access to the Support Race Paddock; *Official Programme and a pair of ear plugs; *Live Entertainment.

    Formula One Paddock Club™ British Grand Prix Tickets & Packages Costs:

    Saturday & Sunday £TBC

    Friday, Saturday & Sunday £TBC                                                             Tel Button

    British Grand Prix Tickets Prices are per person, current at time of publication and exclusive of vat. British Grand Prix Corporate Hospitality Package prices and content are subject to change.

Sample Itinerary

8.00am Restaurant Facility opens
8.30am Breakfast is served
10.30pm Bars open
11.30pm Lunch is served
1.00pm BRITISH GRAND PRIX
3.00pm Afternoon tea
5.55pm Bars close
6.25pm Silverstone Facility closes and guests depart

Silverstone Facts & Figures

Race Date: Sunday 7 July 2019
First Grand Prix: 1950
Number of laps: 52
Circuit Length: 5.891km
Race Distance: 306.198km
Lap Record: 1:30.874 - F Alonso (2010)

Click for 2019 F1 British Grand Prix Silverstone Circuit Plan

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The British Grand Prix at Silverstone Circuit is considered to be one of the world's foremost motor racing events, and is also the oldest continuously staged F1 Grand Prix along with the Formula 1 Italian race at Monza, dating back to 1949.

Held at Silverstone Circuit in Northamptonshire, a former airfield, which has undergone several transformations. Silverstone used to be one of the fastest F1 tracks until it was modified in the early 1990s. Before the modifications Keke Rosberg qualified for the 1985 Silverstone Grand Prix at a world record average speed of over 255 kph.

Fans with Silverstone British Grand Prix tickets can look forward to another weekend full of great racing, awesome entertainment and maybe even a Brit on the podium! In 2013 Nico Rosberg won the F1 British Grand Prix at Silverstone in a Mercedes, ahead of Mark Webber - Red Bull and Fernando Alonso in his Ferarri.

Interesting Fact: The prestigious Silverstone circuit is in-between two counties, Northamptonshire and Buckinghamshire. Now that the Start/Finish line has been moved to the bottom end of the circuit, the race is now classed as taking place in Buckinghamshire, whereas it was previously run in Northamptonshire.

Last 10 Winners of The Formula 1 British Grand Prix at Silverstone are:

Year          Driver       Constructor

2018 Sebastian Vettel Ferrari
2017 Lewis Hamilton Mercedes
2016 Lewis Hamilton Mercedes
2015 Lewis Hamilton Mercedes
2014 Lewis Hamilton Mercedes
2013 Nico Roseberg Mercedes
2012 Mark Webber Red Bull-Renault
2011 Fernando Alonso Ferrari
2010 Mark Webber Red Bull-Renault
2009 Sebastian Vettel Red Bull-Renault
2008 Lewis Hamilton McLaren-Mercedes

History of The British Grand Prix

After the war most new British circuits were being built on abandoned airfields, and Silverstone, located in Northamptonshire in central England, was one of those circuits. It staged its first race, the Royal Automobile Club International Grand Prix on October 2, 1948, which was won by Italian Luigi Villoresi in a Maserati. In 1949, the circuit was heavily modified and made very fast; and it has basically remained in this configuration for decades.

In 1950, the Formula One Championship was introduced, and the 1950 British Grand Prix was the first Formula One race ever held, with new regulations and 6 other races in Europe. This race was won by Alfa Romeo driver Giuseppe "Nino" Farina. King George VI was among the attendees of the race. The 1951 race was particularly exciting, as it was the first F1 race not won by an Alfa Romeo; the gas-guzzling Italian cars were beaten by another Italian car- the more fuel-efficient Ferrari of Argentine José Froilán González in what was the famed Scuderia's first ever Formula One victory. For the 1952 British Grand Prix, the original pits between Abbey and Woodcote was abandoned and demolished. A new pit complex was constructed between Woodcote and Copse corners; Alberto Ascari dominated this and the next year's race; González won again in 1954 in a Ferrari.

In 1955, the Formula One circus began to alternate Silverstone and the Aintree circuit, located on the Grand National horse racing course near Liverpool. Mercedes drivers Juan Manuel Fangio and home favorite Stirling Moss arrived at Aintree for the British Grand Prix expecting to win. They took the lead at the start and the two drivers battled throughout, and Moss passed Fangio on the 26th lap; and he kept the lead for a while; but Fangio fought back and was about to pass Moss on the last corner on the last lap, and all were certain Fangio would pip Moss at the checkered flag. But he didn't, and Moss won his first Formula One race on home soil. Moss later asked Fangio "did you let me through?" and the Argentine replied "No. You were better than me that day." Mercedes romped to the finish 1-2-3-4, with German Karl Kling and Italian Piero Taruffi finishing 3rd and 4th.

The even-numbered years were at Silverstone and the odd numbered and 1962 were at Aintree. 1956 saw Fangio win in a Ferrari, and 1957 returned to see Moss win again in a Vanwall; he took over his ill teammate Tony Brooks's car and stormed through the field to take victory. 1958 was when Peter Collins won the British Grand Prix in a Ferrari and Bernie Ecclestone was entered in a Connaught but his car was driven by Jack Fairman; and 1959 and 1960 saw Australian Jack Brabham win in a mid-engined Cooper. The last F1 Grand Prix at Aintree was in 1962, when Briton Jim Clark won his first of 5 British Grand Prix's; Aintree was later decommissioned in 1964.

1964 saw the first Formula One race at the southern English circuit known as Brands Hatch, located in Kent, just outside of London. The track was built in the early 1950s and had been extended in 1960. Silverstone hosted the British Grand Prix in odd-numbered years and Brands Hatch in even-numbered years. Like Silverstone, the circuit was popular with drivers, and unlike the flat Northamptonshire circuit and Aintree, Brands Hatch had many banked corners and lots of elevation change. Like the year before at Silverstone, Clark won the 1964 race, and the next year's race. 1967 saw Clark take yet another dominant win, and 1968 saw a monumental battle between Swiss Jo Siffert in a Lotus and New Zealander Chris Amon in a Ferrari; Siffert won the race, his first of two victories in F1 on the circuit where he would lose his life in a non-championship race 3 years later.

1969 saw another big battle between home favorite Jackie Stewart and Austrian Jochen Rindt, that went on for a while; although Rindt had a loose rear wing and had to come into the pits to get it repaired; Stewart took the checkered flag driving a Ford/Cosworth-powered Matra for Ken Tyrrell. Rindt won the 1970 event at the expense of Brabham running out of fuel at the end of the race, and 1971 saw Stewart win again in a Tyrrell (Ken Tyrrell had started building his own cars). 1973, however, saw a huge first lap accident at Woodcote that took out 11 cars, including all 3 works Surtees cars. Amazingly, there were no deaths or any fires and the worst news was that Andrea de Adamich received career-ending ankle injuries. 1974 saw Austrian up-and-comer Niki Lauda dominate the race in his Ferrari, however a rear-tire puncture slowed his car and rivals Jody Scheckter and Emerson Fittipaldi passed Lauda to take 1st and 2nd.

1975 saw a chicane added to Woodcote to slow cars going through the very high speed corner; and this was another race of variables as a rain storm hit the track and a number of drivers including Scheckter and Briton James Hunt hydroplaned off the track at the same corner; Fittipaldi won the race after it was called short. 1976 also saw changes to Brands Hatch including making the fearsome Paddock Hill bend a bit more tame and South Bank corner more of a left hand apex rather than a long hairpin. This race proved to be very controversial; as home favorite Hunt won the race but was later disqualified following a protest from Ferrari and other teams about Hunt not completing the first lap of the race; and the victory went to 2nd-placed Lauda.

1977 saw Hunt take victory without any controversy and when F1 returned to Silverstone 2 years later, Australian Alan Jones lapped the circuit more than 6 seconds inside the lap record in his ground-effect Williams. His teammate Clay Regazzoni won the race, Williams's first F1 victory. 1980 saw Jones win after the Ligiers of Jacques Laffite and Didier Pironi retired; and 1981 saw French rising star Alain Prost thoroughly dominate the first part race in his Renault; and there was an accident involving Canadian Gilles Villeneuve at the Woodcote Chicane which held up Briton John Watson; but Watson passed several cars and won the race; the first for a car with an all-carbon fibre chassis. 1982 saw polesitter Keke Rosberg having to start from the back due to problems with his Williams and he begun a charge that brought him far up the field; but he retired, and there was another spectacular showing from Briton Derek Warwick in his underfunded Toleman; he managed to pass Pironi for 2nd, but he also retired with a broken driveshaft; the victory went to Austrian Lauda.

1983 saw Prost win his 1st of 5 British Grands Prix and a spectacular performance from Briton Nigel Mansell in his first outing in a turbocharged Lotus, he started 16th and finished 4th. Lauda won again at Brands Hatch in 1984, during which FISA president Jean-Marie Balestre announced that the Tyrrell team was to be excluded from that year's championship for fuel irregularities, and the restarted race after a huge accident at Bottom Bend caused more controversy; Prost and Lauda had passed Brazilian Nelson Piquet on the last lap of the first race, but Piquet started in front of the two McLaren drivers; regulations dictated that the positions were on the grid were to be determined 2 laps before the restart was called; and an irate Prost made scathing comments about his countryman Balestre.

1985 was to see Keke Rosberg set the all-time Formula 1 qualifying lap record for 17 years after posting fastest qualifying time for the race with an average speed of 258.983 km/h (160.92 mph). Silverstone, which was already a very fast circuit, was becoming faster and faster and the cars were lapping the circuit in the low 1-minute range. The race was an exciting one with Brazilian rising star Ayrton Senna making a great start from 4th and taking the lead by the first corner. He led until late in the race, when his car was running out of fuel while Prost was pushing him hard; Senna eventually ran out of fuel and Prost went on to take victory. 1986 saw 42-year old Jacques Laffite get involved in a first corner accident and slam head-on into the barriers, breaking both his legs and ending his Formula One career. Nigel Mansell, whose car broke at the start of the first race, got into his teammate Piquet's spare car and won the race; although this was the last British Grand Prix at Brands Hatch. A number of people had concerns about the speeds of the cars on the small track; particularly the European Grand Prix held at Brands Hatch the previous year. The southern English circuit was getting to be very fast- pole sitter Piquet's average qualifying speed was 140.483 mph (227.583 km/h) and his lap time was in the 1 minute 6 second range, compared to the 1 minute 20 second range in 1976. Brands Hatch's layout had changed little since 1960- and F1 cars were way faster and way more advanced in the mid-1980s than they were in 1960. Brands was known to be fast and twisty- and it had a lot of high-speed corners that were close together in proximity. So far, every British Grand Prix since 1987 has been held at the Northamptonshire circuit.

1987 saw Silverstone modified; the Woodcote chicane was no longer used and a new left-right chicane was built on the Farm Straight just before Woodcote. Silverstone's layout, like Brands Hatch, had changed little since 1949. The circuit was still fast; and it saw Mansell charge after Piquet (who had decided to run the whole race on one set of tires) and the British driver broke the lap record 11 times, caught and passed Piquet and took victory; the Silverstone crowd broke ranks and ran onto the circuit after the race was over; this was to start a number of dramatic events surrounding Mansell for the next 5 years. 1988 saw Senna win a rain-soaked event, and Mansell finished 2nd after driving very hard and passing many cars to attempt to catch Senna; this was one of Mansell's two race finishes that season. 1989 saw Prost win in a McLaren after his teammate Senna went off at Becketts; Mansell finished 2nd again driving for Ferrari; and sometime after the event, it was decided that Silverstone, the fastest circuit on the Formula One calendar, was to be heavily modified, and the project would be completed for 1991. The 1990 Grand Prix was the last motor race on the high-speed circuit; and Mansell drove hard and led a lot of the race; but gearbox problems eventually forced him to retire, where he threw his gloves into the crowd and announced that he was going to retire, a decision that he would later take back; and he effectively dominated the next two events, driving for Williams. The circuit was now slower and every corner on the circuit except Copse was different, and it also included an infield section right before the pits. After 1992, Mansell had retired from F1, and 1993 saw new Williams driver Damon Hill lead much of the race until his engine blew up, and Hill's French teammate Alain Prost took his 50th career Grand Prix win.

After the tragedies of Imola in 1994, a chicane was installed at the flat-out Abbey corner 6 weeks before the event was due to take place and Stowe corner was slowed considerably. Hill won the event, something his double world champion father Graham never did. 1995 saw another British driver, Johnny Herbert, take victory in his Benetton. 1996 saw further changes to the circuit, where Stowe was more or less restored to its 1991 design, and the 1999 event saw double world champion Michael Schumacher crash heavily at Maggotts; he broke his leg, missed many races and this put him out of championship contention. There were attempts to bring the British Grand Prix back to Brands Hatch for 2002, but this never materialized.

The 2003 the British Grand Prix was disrupted by a defrocked priest, Cornelius Horan, who ran onto the Hangar Straight during the race while cars were coming at him at 160+ mph. Marshals were able to get him off the track before he hurt himself or anyone else and he was later arrested; Brazilian Rubens Barrichello won the race for Ferrari. A dispute between Silverstone's owners, the British Racing Drivers' Club (BRDC), and the Formula One authorities in 2003 over the funding of necessary improvements to the track's facilities led to doubts over the future of the race. In October 2004 the British Grand Prix was left off the preliminary race schedule for 2005 because the BRDC refused to pay the race fee demanded by Bernie Ecclestone. However, after months of negotiation between the BRDC, Ecclestone and the Formula One constructors, a deal was made for the Grand Prix to be held at Silverstone until 2009. 2008 saw Briton Lewis Hamilton win for McLaren; and on the 4 of July, it was announced that Donington Park had been awarded the contract to host the British Grand Prix for 10 years from 2010. However, Donington failed to secure the necessary funding to host the race, and its contract was terminated in November 2009. On 7 December 2009, Silverstone signed a 17 year contract to host the British Grand Prix from 2010 onwards. The 2010 race saw a new circuit configuration being used, using the brand new "Arena" layout. For 2011 a new pit complex was built between Club and Abbey Corners, to where the start/finish line was moved.

Twelve British drivers have won the British Grand Prix, with Englishman Stirling Moss being the first and Scotsman Jim Clark winning 5 times, the most of any driver other than French driver Alain Prost, who also won the British Grand Prix 5 times (all of them at Silverstone). Silverstone has produced many race wins by British drivers, such as Peter Collins (1958), Jim Clark (1963, 1965, 1967), Jackie Stewart (1969, 1971), James Hunt (1977), John Watson (1981), Nigel Mansell (1987, 1991, 1992), Damon Hill (1994), Johnny Herbert (1995), David Coulthard (1999, 2000) and Lewis Hamilton (2008, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017). Tony Brooks and Stirling Moss also won together at Aintree in 1957, and Jim Clark won at Aintree in 1962 and Brands Hatch in 1964, and Mansell also won at Brands in 1986.

Despite the controversy and political bickering that has surrounded the future of the race in recent years, the British Grand Prix at Silverstone remains one of the world's premier motor racing events.

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