What will luxury hospitality look like in 2030? An artist’s impression of Mondrian Gold Coast, Accor hospitality group’s first Australian Mondrian-branded hotel and residences. Image: Accor Group
What will luxury hospitality look like in 2030? An artist’s impression of Mondrian Gold Coast, Accor hospitality group’s first Australian Mondrian-branded hotel and residences. Image: Accor Group
Daniel Langer
Opinion

Opinion

Daniel Langer

Will Gen Z forget most luxury hotels and fine-dining restaurants by 2030? Covid-19 made 2020 a struggle for brands, but those that didn’t rise to the challenge might see even more problems later

  • Felix at Hong Kong’s The Peninsula still delivers an unforgettable experience, but many Michelin-starred spots in New York, London and Paris disappoint
  • Brands should pick up on the booming health and wellness trend; the Apple Watch is destroying the Swiss watch industry due to their lack of connected services

What will luxury hospitality look like in 2030? An artist’s impression of Mondrian Gold Coast, Accor hospitality group’s first Australian Mondrian-branded hotel and residences. Image: Accor Group
What will luxury hospitality look like in 2030? An artist’s impression of Mondrian Gold Coast, Accor hospitality group’s first Australian Mondrian-branded hotel and residences. Image: Accor Group
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