Noble Investment Group Acquires Hilton Garden Inn Charleston | Mt. Pleasant

USA, Atlanta, Georgia. February 26, 2020

Noble Investment Group ("Noble") today announced the acquisition of the Hilton Garden Inn Charleston | Mt. Pleasant conveniently located between historic downtown Charleston, South Carolina and the beaches of Isle of Palms and Sullivan's Island.

Located at the base of the Arthur Ravenel Jr. Bridge, the Hilton Garden Inn Charleston | Mt. Pleasant provides direct access to Charleston's Historic District and easy circulation to the area's corporate, government, and leisure demand including Charleston's top employers, the Medical University of South Carolina, the Boeing Company and Volvo.

"The Charleston market continues to exhibit strong and consistent growth across multiple demand segments and has positioned itself well to further that trend." said Noble principal, Ben Brunt.

The Hilton Garden Inn Charleston | Mt. Pleasant features 133 guestrooms and suites, a 24-hour business center and fitness center, laundry facilities, a 24/7 grab-and-go market and complimentary internet access throughout the hotel. Guests can enjoy a full-service restaurant, The Garden Grille & Bar, as well a second-floor rooftop terrace with a swimming pool and fire pit. The hotel also offers more than 5,000 square feet of flexible meeting and event space, including indoor and outdoor areas

Media Contact:

Subscribe to our newsletter
for more Hotel Newswire articles

Related News

Choose a Social Network!

The social network you are looking for is not available.

Coming up in July 2020...

Hotel Spa: Back to Nature

As the Wellness Industry continues to expand, hotel spas are also diversifying, placing a greater emphasis on overall well-being. For some spas, this means providing clients with all-inclusive packages that include fitness classes, healthy dining, and offsite leisure activities, in addition to their core services. For example, spas near ski resorts are offering packages that include lift passes, pre-ski yoga sessions, after-ski dinners and spa treatments. Other spas are offering packages that include massages, saunas, mineral baths, hot springs, and recreational hiking and snowmobile activities. These kinds of spa offerings are also part of a "Back to Nature" movement that encourages guests to get out and experience the healing qualities of nature. One such therapy is the Japanese practice known as "forest bathing" which has become popular with spas that are near wooded areas. This practice relies on the ancient power of a forest for promoting a sense of health and well-being. Other spas are incorporating precious metals and stones into their health and beauty treatments - such as silver, gold, pearls and amber. Silver ion baths relax the body and mind, reduce fatigue, and restore energy balance. Gold keeps skin radiant and can even treat various skin diseases and infections, due to its antibacterial qualities. Amber is used to calm the nervous system and to relieve stress. Other natural products and therapies that are increasingly in demand include sound therapy, cryotherapy, infra-red saunas, and even CBD oil, which is being used in massages, facials and foot scrubs, providing a new form of stress relief. The July issue of the Hotel Business Review will document these trends and other new developments, and report on how some hotel spas are integrating them into their operations.