Several factors play crucial roles when it comes to the success of any business, some of them can be controlled while others cannot. For business like hotels that offer lodging for customers, especially tourists, exceptional services that include clean, comfortable, and hazard-free rooms are a must. Unfortunately, challenges arise which cause problems that affect the quality of the services, just like in the case of the Eagle Creek Resort in Illinois.
“The county really needs the rooms for the amount of tourists and visitors we could have here,” Cannon said. “Last year we had a Bassmasters fishing tournament here. Most of the fishing was done on Lake Shelbyville, but most of the rest of the stuff — the weigh-ins and the hotel rooms — went up to the Decatur Conference Center.
This coming summer we have an opportunity to bring in a group of antique airplanes for a fly-in for a weekend. It would bring in probably 50 airplanes, and 50 airplanes bring in probably 50 people who need rooms. We really see the need here for rooms locally.”
The golf resort was forced to shut down due to the mold-related problems it encountered way back in 2009. Though the mold formation has been arrested, the damage has been done and problems regarding its reopening are still being settled after nearly five years. Considering the effects of molds, hotels should rely on dependable mold remediation in Springfield, IL during its early stages.
Companies who offer mold remediation have the knowledge, tools, and expertise to effectively curb the problem and the fight begins at the root that is moisture. They are able to identify the source of the moisture that could come from roof leaks, flooding, and high humidity that causes condensation, and deal with it accordingly.
Hotel management can easily tell their staff to handle the moisture using vacuums and other conventional methods that are doomed to fail. The wise thing to do is to leave it to the professionals who specialize in mold removal in Illinois like Peerless Restoration.
(Source: Lodge’s condition has officials worried, The News-Gazette, January 26, 2014)