Eau Palm Beach Resort & Spa Appoints Tim Nardi as General Manager

USA, Palm Beach, Florida. August 12, 2019

Eau Palm Beach Resort & Spa, a Forbes Five-Star, Five Diamond 309-room oceanfront resort situated on seven acres along the Atlantic Ocean on the island of Palm Beach, announces the appointment of Tim Nardi as General Manager. Nardi will be responsible for managing the day-to-day operation of the resort which, along with its 309 guest rooms, includes a world-class Forbes Five-Star 42,000 square foot spa, four food and beverage outlets and 30,000 square feet of meeting and event space.

The ownership group at Eau Palm Beach stated how thrilled they are to have Tim join the team, adding that Tim has been based in South Florida for nearly his entire career and knows the market very well. His keen attention to detail coupled with his deep knowledge of the industry along with his strategic vision will be a key driver for our ongoing success at Eau Palm Beach.

With more than three decades of experience as General Manager at various properties in South Florida, Nardi was most recently Vice President of Hotels for Menin Hospitality where he was responsible for leading the operating performance and growth of the company's hotel portfolio, which includes Mondrian South Beach, Shelborne South Beach, Bentley South Beach, Gale South Beach, Kaskades Suites at Gale, Sanctuary South Beach and Raffaello Chicago.

Earlier in his career, Nardi held the position of Managing Director of Starwood Capital Group's 1 Hotel & Homes South Beach where he oversaw the renovation, re-launch and introduction of the resort, which included 426 guest rooms and 163 condominiums. Prior to this, he was also General Manager at Morgans Hotel Group's Shore Club in Miami Beach and Marriott International's Eden Roc Renaissance Resort and Spa Miami Beach.

Nardi attended the University of Montana and is a graduate of Cornell University's Professional Development Program. Nardi recently stated that he is ecstatic about returning to an on-property role where he will have direct contact with guests. One of his greatest pleasures is ensuring the well-being, care and comfort of each and every guest.

When Nardi is not working, he enjoys skydiving and has dived nearly 1,700 times from a variety of aircraft - from helicopters to 727s.

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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.