|Mon - Fri||8AM - 7PM|
|Sat||9AM - 7PM|
|Sun||11AM - 6PM|
|Address||Brushfield St, 61-63, London, E1 6AA, United Kingdom|
Please note that the Clubhouse will be closed until 2pm on Monday April 9th due to a staff ride. Apologies for any inconvenience caused.
Organised group rides roll out from Rapha Clubhouses every week. Whether you’re a local rider or just passing through, enjoy a social spin with us.See all rides »
Enjoy a wide range of Clubhouse events from live racing to exclusive exhibitions, panel discussions and workshops.See all events »
Immerse yourself in the rich history of the sport in our Clubhouse cafés, where we serve fine coffee, snacks and light meals.Learn about the café »
The Clubhouse can be found in the heart of the East End, in Old Spitalfields Market, a five-minute walk from Liverpool Street Station. The Clubhouse is located in a former bank and offers visitors a totally unique facility.
Upstairs, you can browse the Rapha range and relax in a café that serves the finest food and coffee. Multiple screens show live and classic racing throughout the year, with the outside space on the market side of the Clubhouse providing a large viewing area.
Rapha London: Spitalfields hosts a regular schedule of events and rides. The Clubhouse is also the home of the London chapter of the Rapha Cycling Club (RCC) and an ideal setting off point for rides out of the city towards the home counties.
For one bloody Tudor ruler an area of isolated farmland on the wrong side of town had instant appeal. In 1538 King Henry VIII seized what is now Regent’s Park and added it to his vast collection of hunting chases, which today form London’s Royal Parks. ‘Old Coppernose’ was known to follow a philosophy of working to live, not living to work and most mornings rose late, choosing to spend his day indulging in his favourite pastime rather than get on with the business of governing. It seemed fitting then, to base the emblem for the London chapter of the Rapha Cycling Club (RCC) and its Clubhouses in Soho and Spitalfields, on the emblem of London Royal Parks as a reminder to find time to do what you like best.