Last year, we launched our first Grosvenor Sustainability Award which was established to celebrate and reward environmental and social leadership across Mayfair and Belgravia.

Our Shopping & Dining Sustainably Map highlight our 2021 entrants and the sustainability activities they have been involved in, ranging from sustainable and ethical sourcing of products, to recycling initiatives and community events.

We will be launching the 2022 Grosvenor Sustainability Award this Autumn, introducing new categories to recognise the broader areas of sustainability businesses are working towards.

Email sustainabilityaward@grosvenor.com if you are a Grosvenor occupier and want to receive the latest updates.

Belgravia’s Shopping & Dining Sustainably Map

1. Judith Blacklock Flower School, 4-5 Kinnerton Place South

Judith Blacklock Flower School offer dried flower courses focusing on sustainability, using preserved long-life flowers and re-useable or natural materials such as moss and pebbles and a biodegradable foam. Alternatively, the school provide fresh flowers which are British where possible or European to reduce the miles they’ve travelled and come wrapped up in biodegradable cellophane. Through their outdoor planting, they are hoping to encourage wildlife to the area while encouraging their neighbours to do the same.

2. Pantechnicon, 19 Motcomb Street

A Nordic and Japanese shopping and eatery, Pantechnicon showcase sustainable practises through the environmentally conscious brands they stock and the food they serve. Look for plant-based, biodegradable acetate frames, trainers believed to be one of the most sustainable in history and drying blocks out made of a special fossil-based material that doesn’t need washing. Ingredients for the eatery are locally sourced where possible, and meat and fish carefully chosen to be ethical, natural and organic. Try the Rye bread which is personally delivered by bicycle by Swedish bakers!

3. Worn. 13 Lowndes Street

With a mission to re-design the future of fashion by shifting the perception of second-hand clothing, worn. provides access to the best pre-loved items from the most highly coveted wardrobes in London. To reduce negative environmental impact, they offer carbon neutral shipping, eco couriers, eco-dry cleaning, and recycled packaging. Each store, furnished with rented or second-hand furniture acts as a platform for sustainable companies to flourish, encouraging people to buy better, shop more sustainably and increase the life cycle of their clothes.

4. Marie-Chantal, 4 Motcomb Street

5. Muse by Tom Aikens, 38 Groom Place

At Muse, sustainable practices are at the forefront of all business decisions. These include managing carbon footprint by shortening the supply chain, sourcing as many ingredients as possible from local suppliers and encouraging the removal of all plastic packaging. Muse also focuses heavily on minimum food waste practises such as re-purposing left over bread into poppadoms as one of their welcome snacks and utilising every element of the produce received into their dishes. Other sustainable practises include non-wasteful water and energy consumption alongside a focus on increasing recycling and reducing general waste.

6. Atis, 1-2 Eccleston Yards

Atis are on a mission to help us transition to a more fulfilling, nutritious lifestyle, one salad bowl at a time. Through their 90% plant-based menu, they use ‘seasonal spotlights’ and collaborations to encourage customers to try new ingredients and embrace a seasonal diet. In a bid to reduce waste, all their takeaway bowls are in compostable or recyclable packaging and through the platform Karma you can pick up one of their mis-made bowls at a discount.

7. Jones Family Kitchen, 7-8 Eccleston Yards

Addressing the negative environmental impacts associated with a typical steak restaurant, Jones Family Kitchen take a holistic approach to the sourcing of their meat. Working with their farmers, free-ranging cattle have improved welfare and reduced associated methane and carbon emissions, while supporting the wider ecosystem and wildlife through their grazing. In the kitchen, they’re working to eliminate plastic, minimise food miles by consolidating many of their orders into one trip and are looking to remove their gas ovens.

8. Studio Pottery London, 29 Eccleston Place

Studio Pottery London have been working to reduce their impact through reducing their energy use as they have opted to have no heating or air conditioning, no hot water and only fire their kilns when they are at full capacity. Their potters recycle clay, or reuse and repurpose it for use with classes and members, while all creations are wrapped using recycled or reusable packaging.

9. Morena, 10-11 Eccleston Yards

Serving up Colombian coffee sourced mindfully from small farms in signature biodegradable coffee cups, Morena prioritise ensuring your takeaway is less wasteful. Go one step further by dining in, or if you’re in a rush skip the lid or better yet use one of their re-useable cups.

10. MasterPeace, 12 Eccleston Yards

11. Hotpod Yoga, 19 Eccleston Yards

12. Tailor Made, 15d Eccleston Place

13. LondonCryo, 15c Eccleston Place

Believing that personal wellness cannot be ensured without environmental wellness, LondonCryo are striving to reduce the environmental impacts of the wellness clinic by increasing energy efficiency through LED lights and timers, purchasing environmentally responsible supplies, maximising recycling, and working with companies sharing the same ethos. For example, their laundry service provider uses ozone technology to conserve water without compromising on hygiene. They are aiming to remain transparent through an annual sustainability report and communicate their current and future environmental and social sustainability policy to guests and staff.

14. SMUK, 20-21 Eccleston Yards

SMUK, meaning ‘beautiful’ in Danish, is a one-stop destination for luxury organic hair, beauty, lifestyle services and products focused on natural beauty and sustainability. From using recycled and washable papers in place of traditional single-use colouring foils to biodegradable gowns and reuse of professional packaging, SMUK strives to provide the best luxury experience tailored to your needs considering guests and the environment.

15. London Grace, 147 Ebury Street

Noticing there was no nail polish brands that were free from harsh chemicals such as formaldehyde, London Grace launched in 2015 providing vegan treatments that are both safe and kind to the environment. Using their innovative ‘waterless’ treatments, London Grace are able to deliver longer-lasting results for clients that are both more hygienic and more resource efficient. As each foot spa pedicure uses at least 30 litres, they have saved more than 2,000,000 litres of water so far! Conscious of the waste produced by traditional treatments, they’ve adopted reusable alternatives to nail foils and files, buffs, gloves without impacting hygiene standards.

16. My Wardrobe HQ, 30 Elizabeth Street

My Wardrobe HQ embraces circular principles by providing a rent and re-sale platform that allows brands and individuals to extend the useful life of their contemporary and luxury fashion items. For every rental or purchase they plant a tree and users of the platform are shown the carbon and water they have saved the planet through their purchases, helping to connect customers to their personal impact and show that pre-loved and luxury go together.

17. NRBY Clothing, 34 Elizabeth Street

18. Jo Loves, 42 Elizabeth Street

Certified as a ‘Beyond Net-Zero Company’, Jo Loves are committed to measuring their emissions, to make tangible carbon reductions in line with Science-Based Targets and to offset at least 150% of emissions, meaning they have not only compensated for their impact but are contributing positively to wider emissions reduction. Being cruelty-free, they never test products or their ingredients on animals. Their gift boxes are made with FSC certified trees and wrapped with ribbon made from 100% recycled plastic collected from the ocean. Online orders are delivered with biodegradable chips in recyclable cartons and all products are made locally in the UK.

19. Soane Britain, 50-51 Pimlico Road

20. The Odd Chair Company, 45 Pimlico Road

Since 1969, The Odd Chair Company, who were awarded second place in the 2021 Grosvenor Sustainability Award, have produced sustainable furniture, built to last (all products offer a 40-year guarantee). By only making to order, they ensure careful use of resources, from their certified timber to their water-based varnishes, to largely replacing petrol-based foam with recycled hair, wool wadding, and hessian. Waste is minimised by using frame off-cuts for samples, fabric offcuts or reusable bags for delivery, and their sawdust supplies local stables. Most of their showroom examples are nearly 30 years old as once they are built, they don’t need replacing.

Their farm-based workshop has been surrounded by 500 trees and clad in ivy to offer insulation and enhance the local biodiversity, while their studio is powered by renewable energy and a low-carbon Air Source Heat Pumps. To reduce their carbon emissions, they ensure their delivery vans are always at least at 80% capacity, while they encourage staff to have online meetings to prevent the need for travel.

21. De le Cuona, 44 Pimlico Road

De Le Cuona have invested huge effort into growing the demand for organic textiles by educating consumers and designers on its ethical and environmental benefits. Their Pure 100% organic linen collection is the first complete organic interior linen collection certified to the Global Organic Textile Standard GOTS, from field to fabric. By avoiding harmful chemicals in the manufacturing process means no damaging particles are emitted into the environment or the air we breathe in our living spaces. Each design is created by numerous natural processes to achieve a whole range of texture and tactility, while inspiration takes its cue from nature from tree bark to the colours seamed in volcanic rocks.

22. Daylesford Organic, 44b Pimlico Road

Daylesford Organic are on a mission to help tackle the 9.5 million tonnes of food waste produced in the UK each year. Much of the food sold in their café and farm shop is grown at their organic farm in the Cotswolds and the team take care to ensure that no edible food ends up in the bin. The chefs’ creativity is exercised by using the surplus shop stock to design daily specials for the café, while any inedible food (including vegetable peel and café plate scrapes) is sent for anaerobic digestion which produces energy and nutrient-rich fertiliser. They proactively monitor how much food is approaching the end of its shelf life and any unsold products are redistributed through their food surplus partners, Too Good to Go and The Felix Project. Last year, the equivalent of over 12,000 meals were donated from the Pimlico store, which were redistributed to London’s most in need charities, schools, and food banks.