Loading...
Not surprisingly, men already known to have a heart condition along with severe erectile dysfunction fare worst of all, the Australian researchers found. taking into account given information about ED its adviced to use viagra as a main remedy. For sure one can purchase viagra uk online. Generic viagra alternative will be cost cheaper if you purchase online. It can be embarrassing to talk to your doctor about your sex life, but it's the best way to get treated and get back to being intimate with your partner. Your doctor can pinpoint the source of the problem and may recommend lifestyle interventions like quitting smoking or losing weight.Anger can make the blood rush to your face, but not to the one place you need it when you want to have sex. It's not easy to feel romantic when you're raging, whether your anger is directed at your partner or not. Unexpressed anger or improperly expressed anger can contribute to performance problems in the bedroom. There is the antibiotics for sale is a well known drugs to treat infections. wide selection of generic antibiotics are available to keflex online on that website. When you don't like what you see in the mirror, it's easy to assume your partner isn't going to like the view, either. A negative self-image can make you worry not only about how you look, but also how well you're going to perform in bed. That performance anxiety can make you too anxious to even attempt sex. Majority of people estimate the value of cost as need good cheap antibiotics to treat various infeactions, that's why they put their belief on effectivness of generic antibiotics. Many different health conditions can affect the nerves, muscles, or blood flow that is needed to have an erection. Diabetes, high blood pressure, hardening of the arteries, spinal cord injuries, and multiple sclerosis can contribute to ED. Surgery to treat prostate or bladder problems can also affect the nerves and blood vessels that control an erection.
  • Down With the Brand

    Holiday Inn

    Photo by Ashleigh Bennett

    Hotel franchising dates back to the early 20th century, when a Boston hotel developer asked Cesar Ritz to use the names of his two famous European hotels: The Ritz in Paris and The Carlton in London. (Side-note: the Ritz-Carlton brand as we know it really didn’t take off and expand until the 1980s, under the direction of Horst Schultz).

    Hotel chains/franchising really took off in the 1950s when Americans began traveling frequently, aided by improved highway systems and the proliferation of cars. Travelers found reassurance in the familiarity of names like “Holiday Inn” or “Howard Johnson.” They could expect a clean room and, depending on the chain, a good restaurant and maybe even a pool. As the world became globalized and international travel became much more common, chains began expanding and franchising to other countries where the quality of lodging options varied greatly or did not meet American standards. The Marriotts and Hiltons became (and often still are in many places) the best place to stay in the country.

    But the world has changed and the hotel industry is changing as well. Brands are not as powerful as they once were. It used to be nearly impossible to open an independent hotel in a faraway place and expect travelers from afar unless a travel agent was convinced to sell the property. The Internet has allowed hotel operators to easily disseminate information and travelers can make their own travel decisions: researching, viewing photos, taking online tours, and reading reviews of non-branded properties.Holiday Inn

    We have frequently discussed in this blog how the vacationing landscape has changed and people are looking for more unique destinations where they can connect with place. A branded property may satisfy certain expectations, but it will also likely supply a level of familiarity and dullness that travelers are trying to avoid. Most of the existing brands have regimented standards that result in an uncanny similarity between properties. Brands actually distance visitors from the unique locations they have traveled to by designing hotels that uphold the brand rather than communicate with the hotel’s surroundings.

    Brands also call up a host of preconceived notions that don’t always hold true around the globe. For example, a traveler from the U.S. may be looking for a nice hotel in Panama and overlook the Radisson, when in fact it is one of the nicest hotels in the country. Or, a traveler may bypass the Four Seasons in Bali because they anticipate it being too expensive (because of the branding) when it may actually be cheaper than the competition.

    These are some of the reasons why the Resort at Isla Palenque shall remain unbranded. The island will provide enough justification for visitors to be attracted to it.

     

    TAGS:
    Posted on:



    Post by Jerrod Johnson

    Jerrod is a real estate development professional based in Colorado. He has devoted his career to creating places where great travel memories happen. Meet Jerrod>>

    More posts by Jerrod Johnson

    Leave a Comment


  • WP_Post Object
    (
        [ID] => 1287
        [post_author] => 4
        [post_date] => 2009-11-19 10:43:17
        [post_date_gmt] => 2009-11-19 16:43:17
        [post_content] => [caption id="attachment_9136" align="alignleft" width="300" caption="Photo by Ashleigh Bennett"]Holiday Inn[/caption]
    
    Hotel franchising dates back to the early 20th century, when a Boston hotel developer asked Cesar Ritz to use the names of his two famous European hotels: The Ritz in Paris and The Carlton in London. (Side-note: the Ritz-Carlton brand as we know it really didn’t take off and expand until the 1980s, under the direction of Horst Schultz).
    
    Hotel chains/franchising really took off in the 1950s when Americans began traveling frequently, aided by improved highway systems and the proliferation of cars. Travelers found reassurance in the familiarity of names like "Holiday Inn" or "Howard Johnson." They could expect a clean room and, depending on the chain, a good restaurant and maybe even a pool. As the world became globalized and international travel became much more common, chains began expanding and franchising to other countries where the quality of lodging options varied greatly or did not meet American standards. The Marriotts and Hiltons became (and often still are in many places) the best place to stay in the country.
    
    But the world has changed and the hotel industry is changing as well. Brands are not as powerful as they once were. It used to be nearly impossible to open an independent hotel in a faraway place and expect travelers from afar unless a travel agent was convinced to sell the property. The Internet has allowed hotel operators to easily disseminate information and travelers can make their own travel decisions: researching, viewing photos, taking online tours, and reading reviews of non-branded properties.Holiday Inn
    
    We have frequently discussed in this blog how the vacationing landscape has changed and people are looking for more unique destinations where they can connect with place. A branded property may satisfy certain expectations, but it will also likely supply a level of familiarity and dullness that travelers are trying to avoid. Most of the existing brands have regimented standards that result in an uncanny similarity between properties. Brands actually distance visitors from the unique locations they have traveled to by designing hotels that uphold the brand rather than communicate with the hotel's surroundings.
    
    Brands also call up a host of preconceived notions that don't always hold true around the globe. For example, a traveler from the U.S. may be looking for a nice hotel in Panama and overlook the Radisson, when in fact it is one of the nicest hotels in the country. Or, a traveler may bypass the Four Seasons in Bali because they anticipate it being too expensive (because of the branding) when it may actually be cheaper than the competition.
    
    These are some of the reasons why the Resort at Isla Palenque shall remain unbranded. The island will provide enough justification for visitors to be attracted to it.
    
     
        [post_title] => Down With the Brand
        [post_excerpt] => 
        [post_status] => publish
        [comment_status] => open
        [ping_status] => open
        [post_password] => 
        [post_name] => down-with-the-brand
        [to_ping] => 
        [pinged] => 
        [post_modified] => 2012-01-03 10:14:36
        [post_modified_gmt] => 2012-01-03 16:14:36
        [post_content_filtered] => 
        [post_parent] => 0
        [guid] => http://amble.com/ambler/?p=1287
        [menu_order] => 0
        [post_type] => post
        [post_mime_type] => 
        [comment_count] => 0
        [filter] => raw
    )
    

is_single=true

WP_Post Object
(
    [ID] => 1287
    [post_author] => 4
    [post_date] => 2009-11-19 10:43:17
    [post_date_gmt] => 2009-11-19 16:43:17
    [post_content] => [caption id="attachment_9136" align="alignleft" width="300" caption="Photo by Ashleigh Bennett"]Holiday Inn[/caption]

Hotel franchising dates back to the early 20th century, when a Boston hotel developer asked Cesar Ritz to use the names of his two famous European hotels: The Ritz in Paris and The Carlton in London. (Side-note: the Ritz-Carlton brand as we know it really didn’t take off and expand until the 1980s, under the direction of Horst Schultz).

Hotel chains/franchising really took off in the 1950s when Americans began traveling frequently, aided by improved highway systems and the proliferation of cars. Travelers found reassurance in the familiarity of names like "Holiday Inn" or "Howard Johnson." They could expect a clean room and, depending on the chain, a good restaurant and maybe even a pool. As the world became globalized and international travel became much more common, chains began expanding and franchising to other countries where the quality of lodging options varied greatly or did not meet American standards. The Marriotts and Hiltons became (and often still are in many places) the best place to stay in the country.

But the world has changed and the hotel industry is changing as well. Brands are not as powerful as they once were. It used to be nearly impossible to open an independent hotel in a faraway place and expect travelers from afar unless a travel agent was convinced to sell the property. The Internet has allowed hotel operators to easily disseminate information and travelers can make their own travel decisions: researching, viewing photos, taking online tours, and reading reviews of non-branded properties.Holiday Inn

We have frequently discussed in this blog how the vacationing landscape has changed and people are looking for more unique destinations where they can connect with place. A branded property may satisfy certain expectations, but it will also likely supply a level of familiarity and dullness that travelers are trying to avoid. Most of the existing brands have regimented standards that result in an uncanny similarity between properties. Brands actually distance visitors from the unique locations they have traveled to by designing hotels that uphold the brand rather than communicate with the hotel's surroundings.

Brands also call up a host of preconceived notions that don't always hold true around the globe. For example, a traveler from the U.S. may be looking for a nice hotel in Panama and overlook the Radisson, when in fact it is one of the nicest hotels in the country. Or, a traveler may bypass the Four Seasons in Bali because they anticipate it being too expensive (because of the branding) when it may actually be cheaper than the competition.

These are some of the reasons why the Resort at Isla Palenque shall remain unbranded. The island will provide enough justification for visitors to be attracted to it.

 
    [post_title] => Down With the Brand
    [post_excerpt] => 
    [post_status] => publish
    [comment_status] => open
    [ping_status] => open
    [post_password] => 
    [post_name] => down-with-the-brand
    [to_ping] => 
    [pinged] => 
    [post_modified] => 2012-01-03 10:14:36
    [post_modified_gmt] => 2012-01-03 16:14:36
    [post_content_filtered] => 
    [post_parent] => 0
    [guid] => http://amble.com/ambler/?p=1287
    [menu_order] => 0
    [post_type] => post
    [post_mime_type] => 
    [comment_count] => 0
    [filter] => raw
)

is single