• Hotel Ivy, A Luxury Collection Hotel, Announces Partnership with TREVLS Tesla

     
    POSTED June 4, 2017
     

Minneapolis' premier luxury hotel, Hotel Ivy, is partnering with TREVLS, a Tesla car rental company, the first partnership of its kind in North America.

Guests will have the opportunity to reserve a Model S or X during their stay. TREVLS will pick-up and deliver the choice of Tesla to Hotel Ivy.

“Our partnership with TREVLS allows us to continue to offer our guests a premiere travel experience, unique to the industry and unparalleled in the Minneapolis area,” says Betsy Bartholomew, director of sales and marketing, Hotel Ivy. “Our guests can reserve a Tesla while booking on the hotel website and other Tesla and room packages will be available for select dates as well.”

The 1,900-square-foot, two-story Penthouse Suite was unveiled one year ago this month. The suite features views of Minneapolis and invites guests to revel in the finest accommodations the region has to offer.

The TREVLS Tesla Penthouse Package starts at $5,000 per night. It includes an overnight stay in the Penthouse Suite, the rental of a TREVLS Tesla car of choice, a selection of Minneapolis’ craft beers delivered upon arrival, and a bottle of Dom Pérignon.

Jumpstarting tourism in cities across the country will be more complicated than simply opening doors again – especially in cities with large populations like Chicago. However, working together proves more effective, and in Chicago, more than 250 businesses are banding together to join Choose Chicago’s new initiative, Tourism & Hospitality Forward. It bolsters a safe reopening that encourages tourism as well as meetings and events in

 

The new reality for in-person meetings and events is coming into focus. While gatherings were cancelled or went virtual during the first few months of the COVID-19 pandemic, states are now slowly beginning to reopen and move toward a return to in-person gatherings. Associated Luxury Hotels International, or ALHI, published safety recommendations for planners, hotels, airlines and more, as society begins to formulate safety guidelines for travel, tourism, meetings and events.  

 

The U.S. Travel Association has called the current moment the “Great Travel Depression,” in light of the economic effects resulting from the coronavirus pandemic.