The Salon

Hiro Miyoshi Hair and Beauty is a luxurious haven in the heart of the Mayfair. Our mission is to provide the highest standard or customer service to match the best quality of hairdressing there is.

We put the client at the centre of everything we do. Every detail and decision revolves around what we believe improves the experience of our clients. And we know that the only way to achieve the desired results are by attracting and inspiring the best personnel. We are proud and appreciative to our staff - the best people to share this journey with.

The Ambience

As soon as you enter the salon, you will feel an instant calm forgetting the hustle and bustle of busy London life. The minimalistic interior design and natural colour palette sets the tone of the salon ambience and the calmness of Hiro's Japanese culture.

At Hiro Miyoshi Hair & Beauty, you can completely unwind in the skilled hands of our team and enjoy a relaxing treatment that will leave you not just looking, but feeling your best.

You don't need to go to Japan to experience Omotenashi - you only need to book your next hair appointment here, with us.

The Location

London's Curzon Street in Mayfair is one of the most historic streets in London. From the works of Oscar Wilde, to the Sherlock Holmes story, it has been mentioned in a lot of the classic English literature.

The street is thought to be named after George Hawe, 3rd Viscount Howe; however, it was not until his death that the title of Earl was taken by someone with the last name Curzon. Before this time, it was called Mayfair Row. 

In the 18th century it was home to a number of members of the peerage – most notably the 4th Earl of Chesterfield, for whom a large house was built on the street in 1748. Since then the street has also been called home by former Prime Minister Benjamin Disraeli, who lived there until his death in 1881; renowned art collector Edward Solly, who stayed at no. 7 Curzon Street from 1821 to 1844; and American songwriter Harry Nilsson, who owned an apartment at 9 Curzon Street. 

However, perhaps Curzon Street’s most famous and mysterious resident moved in during the Second World War: the British secret service, MI5. They operated from the area until 1996.