We’re now less than six months away from the world’s most prestigious event in the Formula 1 calendar. If you want to charter a superyacht and watch the Monaco Grand Prix berthed stern to track, time is running out to secure the best yachts and a Zone 1 location. Moored in the thick of the action, there is no better vantage point from which to take in the F1 atmosphere in full throttle.
If this is your first time at the Monaco Grand Prix, you will be in excellent hands with our yacht brokers. TJB Super Yachts has years of experience confirming yacht charters for the Monaco Grand Prix. Over time, we have developed solid relationships with the port authorities and some influential race teams. TJB can arrange the best yachts and a tailor-made VIP hospitality package for leisure or Grand Prix corporate events.
Watch the F1 race and enjoy Michelin-quality food and champagne from the elegant surroundings of your private superyacht charter. When you are ready to step on land, TJB can arrange access to some of the best events in Monte Carlo. Hot on the list of parties to be seen at is The Amber Lounge afterparty. This trackside VIP party includes world-class DJs and unforgettable live entertainment.
Availability for yacht charters at the Monaco Grand Prix changes daily. Get in touch with our team today, and we will send you a selection of yachts for charter, depending on your budget and group size.
THE MONACO GRAND PRIX IN NUMBERS
The first Monaco Grand Prix took place on April 14th, 1929 at 13:30 and was sanctioned by Prince Louis II and the Automobile Club de Monaco (ACM). William Grover-Williams won the first race in a British Racing Green Bugatti T35B.
The Monaco Grand Prix has the shortest track in the Formula 1 circuit. Only 3,340 kilometres long but with 78 laps, there is plenty of action.
Safety never takes a day off! Every year, 33 kilometres of safety rails are erected along the Grand Prix race track. Additionally, 3600 tyres for tyre barriers, 20,000 square metres of wire catch fencing and 1,100 tonnes of grandstand seating.
The Monaco Grand Prix circuit takes six weeks to construct. Around 250 construction workers assemble the circuit that runs through the streets of Monte Carlo and La Condamine.
50km/h is the approximate speed that Monaco’s famously tight Turn 6 hairpin is taken at. The drivers have to apply maximum steering lock to make it around.
There were milliseconds between race winner Ayrton Senna and second-placed Nigel Mansell at the end of the 1992 Monaco Grand Prix. It was the closest finish in the event’s history.
42m elevation change
The Monaco Grand Prix squeezes plenty of elevation changes into its 3.3km track. Formula One drivers climb from Ste Devote (Turn 1) to the high point of Casino Square (Turn 4).