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Monday, September 15, 2008

Six days and counting . . . time to practice survival Turkish

Now that we’ve had a wonderfully successful LHC start-up, the new countdown is to the EGEE’08 conference. Time to finalize your slide presentations, set any last minute travel plans (and register if you haven’t yet!) and to begin learning Turkish. Here is what I’m working on today:

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

More and more multinational companies and noteworthy business concerns are venturing into the hospitality sector owing to the sudden and remarkable spurt that this sector witnessed in the last couple of years. The latest to join the bandwagon is the very famous Sobha Group. The most surprising and remarkable development that the hospitality sector is showing even in the third world countries has prompted these concerns to either increase their number of properties in these countries or start afresh. If we take the example of India we will see that the number of world-class five star hotels are growing by the day in all the major cities owing to the growth and development that the country is witnessing in the IT sector and the overall infrastructural boom. Opening properties in the countries like India prove to be all the more fruitful because they are experiencing an unprecedented hike in the number of guests who are wiling to stay in these hotels. The profits are also more as against the investment. Especially Bangalore hotels and Hyderabad hotels are reaping the maximum benefits apart from the metros because these two cities are witnessing unparalleled progress in the IT sector. Most of the hotels are also tying up with Hyderabad airlines and Bangalore airlines respectively, so that they have edge over their competitors as far as the bookings and popularity are concerned. In short, the hotels in Hyderabad and the hotels in Bangalore are trying to make hay while the sun is still shining. In addition these areas are comparatively less costly as compared to the metros. The profit that they are generating is certainly on the higher side as against the investment.