Hotel Granduca Partners with Stash Hotel Rewards
Wednesday August 20th, 2014 - 11:13AM J
| | | | | | | | | | |
These are shortcuts to your favorite social networking and bookmark sites. Add this story to your Facebook page, del.icio.us, DiggIt, and many others!
HOUSTON—Hotel Granduca, a luxury hotel located here in the Uptown-Galleria neighborhood, has partnered with Stash Hotel Rewards. As a result of this new partnership, Stash members are now able to earn and redeem points at Hotel Granduca.
“By partnering with Stash, we have an opportunity to strengthen the relationships that we work extremely hard to build with each of our guests,” said Mary Grace Gray, general manager at Hotel Granduca. “People who stay at Hotel Granduca have come to expect a higher level of service and an exceptional experience – and through Stash, we’re able to reward them for their stay, enrich their individual experience, and offer acknowledgement of what their loyalty means to us.”
Each of the hotel’s 122 guestrooms and suites reflect the true character of a traditional Italian villa, decorated with original artwork and authentic furnishings, according to Stash Hotel Rewards. The hotel also features a ballroom, 5,000 sq. ft. of meeting and event space including four executive board rooms, and a luxurious veranda and pool.
“With the addition of the distinguished Hotel Granduca, Texas has become our fastest growing market— four properties joined Stash in the last six months alone,” said Jeff Low, founder and CEO of Stash Hotel Rewards. “Stash members visiting Texas can now choose between ten authentic travel experiences, from the exclusive environment offered by Houston’s Hotel Granduca to the upscale collegiate culture at Overton Hotel & Conference Center in Lubbock – and everything in between.”
Tags: Hotel Granduca • Stash Hotel Rewards • Hospitality • Marketing/Promotions •
The theme of this year’s ALIS conference was “Don’t Worry, Be Happy.” But, lets face it, there are always going to be some people who aren’t happy unless they are worried about something—whether it’s the Fed potentially raising interest rates or that the price of oil is now too low, threatening to cripple the economies of some foreign nations.