Jake Fischer Returns to The Hotel Group As VP, Development
Thursday June 12th, 2014 - 9:16AM O
| | | | | | | | | | |
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!
EDMONDS, WA—The Hotel Group revealed that Jake Fischer rejoined the hotel management investment management company as VP, Development.
In his new role, Fischer will focus on growth and development of the hotel portfolio primarily in the eastern half of the United States. Fischer will leverage THG’s 30-year track record and resources to establish and nurture relationships with new and existing client partners for acquisition, new-development and third-party management opportunities on behalf of THG funds and investors.
"As a powerful and respected partner in the hotel industry, THG has consistently demonstrated its ability to provide clients investment value that goes beyond their expectations," Fischer stated. "I believe in the company’s mission, vision, core values and business plan, and am delighted to return and help achieve its goals. I plan to build upon the already robust in-place foundation and aggressively grow the business based on my proven work experience.”
Prior to returning to THG, Fischer served as senior manager of hospitality for MIG Real Estate, responsible for the sourcing of hotel acquisition and development opportunities, and assisting with underwriting and asset management of hotel properties. He also has previous experience as senior manager of Development Planning & Feasibility at Marriott International and assistant vice president/manager at HVS International.
Tags: Jake Fischer • The Hotel Group • VP • Development • Hospitality • Management Companies •
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.