Presentation on hotels
Presented by
Sairam(080521)
Balakrishna(080504)
Kamesh(080509)
Contents
 Hotels and motels
 Functions of a hotel
 Eco hotels
 Rooms division
 Hotel statistics
 Energy efficiency i...
Hotels and Motels
 A building where travelers can pay for lodging
and meals and other facilities such as a
restaurant, a ...
Functions of a hotel
 Functions…
Lodging accommodations
Revenue centers
Cost centers
Serve and enrich society
Profit...
Eco hotels
 Eco hotel is a term used to describe a
hotel or accommodation that has made
important environmental
improveme...
Rooms Division
 Rooms Division…
Front Office
Reservations
Housekeeping
Concierge
Guest services
Security
Communica...
Hotel Occupancy Statistics
 Occupancy Statistics…
Percentage of occupancy =
Rooms Occupied
Total Rooms Available
Double...
Hotel Revenue Statistics
 Revenue Statistics…
Average Daily Room Rate (ADR) =
Total Rooms Revenue
Total Number of Rooms ...
Trends in Hotel/Rooms
Division
 Trends…
Diversity of both guests/workforce
Increase in business travel
Increased need ...
 The estimated savings from energy efficiency
measures can typically be:
-- upwards of 5% for good housekeeping
-- around...
WHY SAVE ENERGY?
Energy efficiency is important for several
reasons.
 Attractive and well-controlled conditions for
guest...
Who benefits from energy efficiency?
Hotel owners and management benefit because
efficiently run buildings cost less to o...
Efficiency rating Good Fair Poor Very poor
Delivered Energy
(Kwh/ m2
/ year)
< 365 365-440 440-550 > 550
 TYPICAL UTILITY...
Analysis of Energy Consumption in Hotels:
by End- Use by Cost
Energy efficiency in major utilities :
 LIGHTING :
 Lighting accounts for 15 to 25 % of hotels electricity consumption.
...
Introduction to the catering and
Hospitality Industry
The Hospitality
and
Catering Industry
The Commercial
Sector
Contract...
Hotels
 It is estimated that there are 12.000 individuals hotels in the
UK. With the addition of smaller hotels and guest...
Hotels
 Large hotels chains have the market share of business and
comprise the majority of hotels found across the world
...
Structure:
Stunning design:
 The Burj Al Arab is shaped like a
billowing spinnaker sail
 It characterizes itself as the ...
Features:
 Underwater restaurant
 The hotel’s atrium is the world's tallest,
measuring 180 m high. (lobby-upper
floor)
...
 The Burj Al Arab is a futuristic architectural
marvel towering over the Gulf.
 The hotel is significantly taller than i...
For Entertainment:
 Multimedia system - 42 inch plasma screen,
video on demand, 93 cable channels and DVD
system
 Range ...
SUITES:
 Deluxe
 Panoramic
 2/ 3 bedroom
 Club
 Presidential
 Royal (24th
floor)
 Guest Amenities
Rooms and prices:
 Royal Suite is the most expensive, at
$28,000 per night.
 Bathrooms are accented by mosaic tile
patte...
Internet access, office area, laptop,
private telephone and facsimile,
photocopier and data port
Restaurants:
Al Muntaha is located 200 meters above the
Persian gulf offering a view of Dubai.
Al Mahara is accessed via a...
Does the hotel stand on rock?
 The building is built on sand, which is
unusual as most tall building are founded on
rock....
Other amazing facts...
 The diagonal trusses on the side of the
building are as long as a football pitch and
weigh as muc...
Exterior
Lighting
 The Burj Al
Arab is lit
by 150
color
changing.
highlighted
by 90 Data
Flash
strobes
• The tower
change...
Architecture critics:
This extraordinary investment
stretches the limits of the
ambitious urban imagination s
largely due ...
Thank you
Sairam
Sairam
Sairam
Sairam
Sairam
Sairam
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this is a basic ppt to know and conceive abt hotels and their statistics

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Sairam

  1. 1. Presentation on hotels Presented by Sairam(080521) Balakrishna(080504) Kamesh(080509)
  2. 2. Contents  Hotels and motels  Functions of a hotel  Eco hotels  Rooms division  Hotel statistics  Energy efficiency in hotels  Burj al arab hotel, dubai
  3. 3. Hotels and Motels  A building where travelers can pay for lodging and meals and other facilities such as a restaurant, a swimming pool or childcare, and have conference and social function services  Motel is referred initially to a type of hotel consisting of a single building of connected rooms or a series of small cabins with common parking  A typical hotel releases annually about 160kg of CO, per square meter of floor area, equivalent to about 10 tonnes per bedroom.
  4. 4. Functions of a hotel  Functions… Lodging accommodations Revenue centers Cost centers Serve and enrich society Profit for the owners
  5. 5. Eco hotels  Eco hotel is a term used to describe a hotel or accommodation that has made important environmental improvements to its structure in order to minimize its impact on the environment.  Some characteristics areGraywater recycling, which is the reuse of kitchen, bath and laundry water for garden and landscaping  Non-disposable dishes
  6. 6. Rooms Division  Rooms Division… Front Office Reservations Housekeeping Concierge Guest services Security Communications
  7. 7. Hotel Occupancy Statistics  Occupancy Statistics… Percentage of occupancy = Rooms Occupied Total Rooms Available Double/Multiple Occupancy Percentage = Total no of Guests - no of Rooms Occupied No of Double Occupied Rooms
  8. 8. Hotel Revenue Statistics  Revenue Statistics… Average Daily Room Rate (ADR) = Total Rooms Revenue Total Number of Rooms Sold
  9. 9. Trends in Hotel/Rooms Division  Trends… Diversity of both guests/workforce Increase in business travel Increased need for technology Continued quest for increase in productivity Increasing use of yield management Greening of hotels and guest rooms
  10. 10.  The estimated savings from energy efficiency measures can typically be: -- upwards of 5% for good housekeeping -- around 10% for low cost measures  Greater capital investment in energy efficiency measures can achieve larger savings still !!. Energy efficiency in hotels
  11. 11. WHY SAVE ENERGY? Energy efficiency is important for several reasons.  Attractive and well-controlled conditions for guests increase comfort and encourage their return.  Reducing fuel bills increases competitiveness and profitability.  Using less fuel reduces pollution.
  12. 12. Who benefits from energy efficiency? Hotel owners and management benefit because efficiently run buildings cost less to operate  Guests benefit because an efficiently controlled hotel satisfies their needs and leads to repeat business. Staff benefit through improved morale and better motivation which in turn increase productivity. The environment benefits because using energy efficiently reduces adverse effects on the environment and preserves nonrenewable resources for future generations.
  13. 13. Efficiency rating Good Fair Poor Very poor Delivered Energy (Kwh/ m2 / year) < 365 365-440 440-550 > 550  TYPICAL UTILITY CONSUMPTION IN HOTELS( Summary of 100 hotels of size 200 to 1000 Rooms ;  Electricity = 65 %  Water = 15 %  Fuels = 12 %  LPG(Kitchens) =6-7 %
  14. 14. Analysis of Energy Consumption in Hotels: by End- Use by Cost
  15. 15. Energy efficiency in major utilities :  LIGHTING :  Lighting accounts for 15 to 25 % of hotels electricity consumption. Energy Efficient Lighting ‘PHILOSOPHY’ --- The ‘ Right type’ of light --- At the ‘ Right place’ -- At the ‘ Right time’
  16. 16. Introduction to the catering and Hospitality Industry The Hospitality and Catering Industry The Commercial Sector Contract Catering The Catering Service Sector Hotels Restaurants Public Houses Restricted Market Health and Welfare Residential Leisure and Tourism Educational Industry (Staff Feeding)
  17. 17. Hotels  It is estimated that there are 12.000 individuals hotels in the UK. With the addition of smaller hotels and guest houses the total is probably nearer 30.000. the structure of hotels is identified in to the following categories:  Budget hotels  Bed and Breakfast  One star  Two stars  Three star  Four star  Five star (luxury)  Seven star (super luxury) Burj Al Arab hotel in Dubai
  18. 18. Hotels  Large hotels chains have the market share of business and comprise the majority of hotels found across the world today. Aside from food and drinks service where chefs, kitchen assistant and service staff are required, hotels also employ staff in other specialized areas to cater for the accommodation and leisure facilities, such as:  Reception  Housekeeping  Front office management  Porter service  Leisure management  Events and banquets management
  19. 19. Structure: Stunning design:  The Burj Al Arab is shaped like a billowing spinnaker sail  It characterizes itself as the world's only "7-star" property  Floors: 60 Rooms: 202
  20. 20. Features:  Underwater restaurant  The hotel’s atrium is the world's tallest, measuring 180 m high. (lobby-upper floor)  Helicopter & RR transfers.
  21. 21.  The Burj Al Arab is a futuristic architectural marvel towering over the Gulf.  The hotel is significantly taller than it appears to the eye (332 m)  Worlds highest tennis court.
  22. 22. For Entertainment:  Multimedia system - 42 inch plasma screen, video on demand, 93 cable channels and DVD system  Range of DVDs and books to choose from  Daily newspaper list with over 300 international newspapers to choose from  Interactive online communication and hotel guide  Complimentary access to Wild Wadi Water Park
  23. 23. SUITES:  Deluxe  Panoramic  2/ 3 bedroom  Club  Presidential  Royal (24th floor)  Guest Amenities
  24. 24. Rooms and prices:  Royal Suite is the most expensive, at $28,000 per night.  Bathrooms are accented by mosaic tile patterns on the floors and walls.
  25. 25. Internet access, office area, laptop, private telephone and facsimile, photocopier and data port
  26. 26. Restaurants: Al Muntaha is located 200 meters above the Persian gulf offering a view of Dubai. Al Mahara is accessed via a simulated submarine voyage, features a large seawater aquarium, holding roughly one million litres of water.  Top ten best restaurants of the world.
  27. 27. Does the hotel stand on rock?  The building is built on sand, which is unusual as most tall building are founded on rock. The building is supported on 250 , 1.5M diameter columns that go 45 meters under the sea. As there is only sand to hold the building up the columns rely on friction.
  28. 28. Other amazing facts...  The diagonal trusses on the side of the building are as long as a football pitch and weigh as much as 20 double-decker busses. They were built 15 KM from the site and brought by road to Dubai on huge 80 wheel lorries which had to be specially imported from South Africa. The highest truss took a day to lift into place. If one man was to build the building himself it would take about 8,000 years to finish.
  29. 29. Exterior Lighting  The Burj Al Arab is lit by 150 color changing. highlighted by 90 Data Flash strobes • The tower changes from white to multicolor as the evening progresses The Changing Colors of the Building’s Exterior
  30. 30. Architecture critics: This extraordinary investment stretches the limits of the ambitious urban imagination s largely due to the power of excessive wealth.
  31. 31. Thank you

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