Coronado Island Marriott Resort & Spa in Southern California Appoints Jonathan Litvack as Its New General Manager

USA, San Diego, California. July 31, 2019

Southern California wellness resort, the Coronado Island Marriott Resort & Spa welcomes established hospitality industry leader, Jonathan Litvack as its new General Manager.

Litvack joins the resort to lead it through a pivotal transition in which it completes a multi-year redesign journey that re-imagined all facets of the resort. As the new leader of the Coronado Island Marriott Resort & Spa, Litvack brings 25 years of hotel experience, including six years as the General Manager at Sheraton Grand Los Angeles, which was named Hotel of the Year - Americas Marriott International.

Additionally, Litvack has served as General Manager at Westin La Paloma Resort & Spa in Tucson, Arizona and The Westin Pasadena in California, as well as Complex General Manager for the Sixth Avenue Inn and the Days Inn Town Center in Seattle

As Litvack joins the Coronado Island Marriott Resort & Spa, the resort completes an impressive property-wide renovation. In full-scope, the project re-introduced the property as an idyllic bayside wellness resort with renovated guest rooms, lobby, meeting and event spaces, as well as new dining concepts, spa and wellness center, refreshed pool, programming, and more.

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Architecture & Design: Biophilic Design

The hospitality industry is constantly evolving to meet and exceed guest expectations. As a result, hotels are always on the lookout for new ways to improve the guest experience, and architecture and design is an essential part of this equation. Bold design is often the most effective way to make an exceptional first impression - an impression guests use to distinguish between brands. One design trend that is being embraced worldwide has become known as “Biophilic Design.” Biophilic design is based on the concept of biophilia, which is the theory that human beings have an innate tendency to seek out nature, natural elements, and natural forms. Biophilic design is more than hotels simply adding a surplus of plants; it involves incorporating specific design elements into a hotel in order to imbue it with a sense of wellness and well-being. Some of those elements include exposure to natural lighting; views of nature and rooms with a view; natural architectural patterns; salvaged or reclaimed woods of all types; reclaimed metals; sustainably sourced stone; living green walls and vertical gardens; and direct and indirect exposure to nature. Hotels that have incorporated biophilic design into their properties are reaping the benefits associated with this trend including reduced stress responses, better air quality, lower energy costs, and more positive guest reviews. Biophilic design has also been shown to improve guest moods and to satisfy consumer demand for environmental responsibility. Savvy hotel owners and managers are aware that nature-inspired elements enhance their guests' comfort and well-being, which is why this trend is becoming so prevalent. Biophilic design is just one topic in the fields of hotel architecture and design that will be examined in the November issue of the Hotel Business Review.