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TWO DC DIGS TO GET UPGRADES

In the nation’s capital, there’s more to see than monuments. Take a look at renovations planned for two hotels in DC.

Hamilton Hotel Washington, DC to Transform

Hamilton Hotel Washington, DC, a 318-­room Art Deco property will transform into an independent, modern luxury hotel, with enhancements rolling out this fall and a full completion expected by spring 2019. The refurbishments will capture the essence of Washington, DC and offer a new guest experience, including a re­designed lobby and new restaurant and bar. The hotel will also unveil exclusive partnerships around new staff uniforms, themed guest suites and elevated guest amenities.

The lobby redesign, led by Atlanta‐based hospitality design firm, designONE studio, transforms the entrance space by embracing its original history and ornate Beaux‐Arts architectural style, while incorporating modern luxury and comfort. Hamilton Hotel will also enhance each of its contemporary guestrooms, along with its health and fitness center, with a new selection of wellness offerings and fitness equipment.

In addition, the hotel is close to the city’s popular sites and monuments and offers more than 6,700 sq. ft. of meeting and event space.

Renovation Set for Rosewood Washington, DC

Rosewood Washington, DC in Georgetown, will close on Oct. 17 to undergo a renovation. The neighborhood property will be enhanced with the addition of six neighboring townhouses to the hotel’s inventory, offering visitors an exclusive, residential experience, as well as a new restaurant and refreshed public areas. The reimagined property will reopen in spring 2019.

With interiors designed by DC-based designer Thomas Pheasant, the townhouses will be furnished with works of art created by local artists and photographers. Each townhouse will offer approximately 1,000 sq. ft. of living space, including luxurious bathrooms and kitchens.

Upon reopening, the hotel will also debut a new restaurant, Cut by Wolfgang Puck. The restaurant will reflect the distinct spirit and sensibility of the Mid-Atlantic, with both the menu and design drawing inspiration from the surrounding Georgetown neighborhood, according to the company.

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