Hotels are adopting new ways of understanding space because their customers are demanding comfortable and innovative environments that make them feel at home.
Health and well-being are key matters to consider for the different users of these spaces: employees and customers.
A hotel must be much more than a place of rest and become a healthy environment in which customers feel comfortable. And with regard to indoor air quality, rooms and their filtration play a key role.
The value of a healthy hotel is very powerful.
Each area of the hotel can have different uses, from business meetings to breakfasts, and that requires hotel managers to respond to the multi-functional nature of their rooms, because it is not the same entering a room that smells of food, as entering one in which the air has been filtered. It is indisputable that indoor air quality is key.
This also applies to restaurants, aside from the challenge of preventing food odours from spilling directly onto the street and bothering nearby residents. An establishment in which the air you breathe is clean and the indoor air quality is good will have more customers than a restaurant that does not have properly filtered air.
This is when the integration of solutions to improve indoor air quality affects both employees and end customers, and also projects the values of the hotel/restaurant with a clear increase in reputation.