You have seen the advertisement. Guy says and comes on the monitor, This is Bob. He owns a hotel. He needs to sell an empty hotel room so he is putting on those three sites for amounts that are different. You just pick the cheapest.
Sounds good, right? But it’s not just correct. Yes, Bob and Bob has a resort and empty 13, respectively. But all of these rooms aren’t alike. One Ocean View room is on the top floor with a balcony and a great view of the ocean. Another area (also known as Ocean View) is really blocked by a significant column, so you have to crane your neck to view the ocean. Along with a third Ocean View is right from the elevator, so it’s really noisy. One Deluxe Room was renovated; another is about the “we will renovate that one of those days” list. You do not know which area is being marketed on which website what the room category is called.
Anotehr thing that they don’t inform you: Reservations are all appreciated differently. One is on the “we enjoy how they booked, let us upgrade them and provide them bonuses” list. One is in the “they’re obviously just shopping around and searching for the cheapest rate so we don’t need to do anything special” pile. One booked with a guarantee that they get the living area if the hotel fills up they paid for and will not be bumped or downgraded. Another is the very first to be “walked” (ie, moved to another resort) in the event the resort needs more room.
The catch is, disregarding websites that are online do not usually list all of those factors. Rather, while they appear to be comparing apples to apples, it apples to apple cores to ice cream cones. For some excursions–last-minute jaunts out of city, or short stays when the hotel room doesn’t really matter–it is fine to take your opportunities. However, for a honeymoon or special occasion? Iknow I’ll get what I expect , or better and reserve with a fantastic travel pro.
Feel the same way? Drop us a line.