Design & Dcor Handbook

Welcome to Lodging Hospitality's First Annual Design & Décor Handbook. We hope you'll find the accompanying guide to lodging interior design products a valuable resource for your property.

The recent boom in lodging development and renovation activity has focused owners and operators on design and the myriad related products and services. According to Lodging Econometrics, there are 1,070 hotels in the construction pipeline this year, and an additional 210 announced reflaggings and renovations. That's a mind-boggling amount of ff&e to procure and install.

In addition to product charts, we've included features that spotlight design-focused hotels. Perhaps they'll inspire you to go for that much-needed total renovation…or simply freshen a few tired elements.

Style & Grace Boutiques grow up

Boutique hotels have evolved from their image just a few years back as starkly modern, edgy and, for many of us, downright intimidating havens of hip, to something softer and more approachable — and dare we say, cozy?

While savvy boutique owners and operators have put renewed focus on attentive and friendly service, design has hardly taken a back seat. The most trend-forward hospitality designs are still to be found in boutique hotels. But there seems to be an embracing of a kinder, gentler boutique experience. We're seeing more warmth, without sacrificing cool.

Perhaps this is best illustrated by the design work of Kimpton Hotels. The San Francisco-based company has spearheaded creative boutique design for the past 21 years and continues to refine the concept in its collection of 39 owned and/or managed hotels in 16 cities throughout the U.S. and Canada, including 12 in San Francisco. Its growing portfolio includes seven Hotel Monacos across the country, the Onyx Hotel in Boston, 70 Park Avenue in New York City, and the Hotel Solamar in San Diego. Palomar hotels are currently under development in Washington, D.C., Dallas and Arlington, VA, and additional projects are under way in South Florida.

“Kimpton has really broken the mold on what hotel design stands for,” claims David Sussman vice president, Hotel Development & Design for Kimpton Hotels. “(Founder) Bill Kimpton's vision for a residentially inspired look has transformed the industry.”

When Kimpton died in 2001, hotel industry veteran Tom LaTour took the reins as chairman and CEO, guiding the company from a regional boutique hotel chain to a national presence. He is focused on renovating old hotels or mixed-use buildings that have fallen into disrepair, or reimagining historic buildings, like Washington, D.C.'s Tariff Building, which Kimpton turned into the Hotel Monaco. LaTour says the company's goal is to open five new hotels per year, with three opened so far this year.

Kimpton relies on outside designers with an instinct for intimate, residential-feel spaces in designing its eclectic collection of hotels.

In his 21 years with Kimpton Hotels, Sussman has witnessed the evolution of the boutique hotel genre. And in his role, he's got his fingers firmly on the pulse of the latest trends in hospitality design for “experience hotels.”

“I think the minimalism trend has nearly run its course, although simpler looks are still in and I think we'll still see some more of that,” says Sussman. “Boutique hotels also have richer textures and finishes in the rooms and public spaces.

“There is also a renewed interest in luxury and opulence; design trends move faster now as the industry has woken up to the importance of hotel design. Also, there has been an increased awareness of our environment and that is putting eco-consciousness at the forefront of design.”


Kimpton's Hotel Monaco in San Francisco (the former Bellevue Hotel) epitomizes these ideas. With its mixture of Beaux Arts charm and sophistication, the Hotel Monaco showcases many of the 1910 building's original elements, such as the classically arched windows and a grand two-story French-style fireplace.

With its $24-million award-winning renovation, designer Cheryl Rowley created an interior that is an eclectic mix of classical Greek architecture, the sunny glow of the Mediterranean, and the flair of the hotel's Beaux Arts influences.

Rich, saturated colors, carpets from Western Europe and exotic furniture inspired by Asian, South American and Middle Eastern designs blend together. The registration desk is playfully patterned after a classically styled steamer trunk, and navigational imagery throughout the hotel evokes sea journeys.

The 201 colorful guestrooms feature canopy beds, Chinese-inspired armoires, bamboo writing desks and high-backed upholstered chairs.

In contrast to the kaleidoscope colors and furnishing of Monaco, Kimpton's Palomar is a chic, Art Deco-influenced hotel that resides on the top five floors of a 1907 office building in San Francisco's SoMa district. Understated elegance describes this property, with earthy colors and leopard-print carpet. The 198 guestrooms feature crisp, tailored lines and furnishings. Geometric forms accent muted tones, highlighted by touches of emerald green and navy blue.

Palomar's restaurant, Fifth Floor, continues the urbane and clubby atmosphere with its zebra-print carpet, modernist furnishings, beautiful artwork and Frette linen.

Kimpton is expanding the Palomar sub-brand with soon-to-open properties in Dallas and Arlington, VA. The décor was created by Cheryl Rowley and Bob LoCoeur and appeals to creative types and sophisticated travelers with its “Art in Motion” theme.

Soon to come for Kimpton: The Mayfair Hotel & Spa, Coconut Grove, FL opening this month, and next fall, the Ritz Plaza in South Beach, Miami.

“New looks are influenced by the hotels' locations and design inspiration can come from all sorts of sources, including media, fashion, design and technology,” observes Sussman. “There is increased attention to details that may not have been as focused on as closely before, such as uniform design, accessories and artwork, which play an important role in enhancing the ambience and guest experience.”


Oceana Hotel Group is a small, privately held operator that also embraces the kinder, gentler approach to boutique hotels. Its collection of four hotels are located in California and New York City. It promotes understated elegance and comfort in its properties, which include the oceanfront Hotel Oceana Santa Monica and Hotel Oceana Santa Barbara, and the newly renovated Roger Hotel and the petite Franklin Hotel in New York City.

Oceana turned to residential designers for each of its four properties to infuse them with a “hip yet homey look,” says Brian Cogswell, senior vice president, describing Oceana's driving design philosophy. “Each of these hotels were the first hotels these designers had worked on. We like to give the designers free rein, because we think it gives the hotels a unique look. We give them two guidelines: Don't think like a hotelier when designing, and use bright colors.”

Located at 31st and Madison in the Murray Hill District of Manhattan, The Roger presents a cool, sleek façade to passersby with its streamlined glass façade. Inside is a different story. The original design by Rafael Vinoly, the architect behind Jazz at Lincoln Center and the club Bungalow 8, has been enhanced by Philip DeBolske and interior designer Annette Jaffe.

The hotel is a welcoming retreat from the hustle and bustle outside. Visitors stepping into the Living Room, or hotel lobby, are greeted by a collage of Kandinsky-inspired colors splashed on modern furnishings, and a granite floating staircase. Depending on the time of day, live jazz tames the colorful palette, together with lighted pillar candles.

More than ten percent of The Roger's 190 guestrooms and suites feature private, landscaped terraces, a rarity among New York hotels. Colorful quilts, flat-screen televisions and down comforters and pillows encourage some serious cocooning.

On Manhattan's Upper East Side, the Franklin Hotel has the feel of a small European inn. Its 50 guestrooms and common areas, also designed by Annette Jaffe, feature warm, subdued color schemes with grand touches such as crystal chandeliers, dimly lit sconces, mosaic art and fresh floral bouquets. A Parisian-style breakfast room offers a chic and relaxing place to enjoy tea and cappuccinos throughout the day.

“I see that people are following our lead,” says Cogswell. “I see more and more boutique operators going with this homey look, with homier amenities and, of course, warmer service.”
Patricia Sheehan

Visit for more information and related articles.


For company listings, see directory starting on page 54

Banquettes Barstools/benches Casual outdoor Conference Rattan/wicker Stacking Table seating/metal Upholstered
Bertolini Inc. — Circle 131
Bramson House, Inc. — Circle 132
CF Kent Hospitality Inc. — Circle 133
Charter — Circle 165
Crestmark/HC — Circle 136
CVC & Associates, Inc. — Circle 137
Duralee Contract — Circle 138
Falcon Products — Circle 201
Gasser — Circle 140
The Gettys Group — Circle 141
Giati Designs, Inc. — Circle 142
Grosfillex Contract Furnishings — Circle 143
Harbor Linen — Circle 144
HFS/Concepts 4 — Circle 145
Howe Tables — Circle 204
Kay Lang & Associates — Circle 147
Kohler Co. — Circle 181
Lodging By Charter — Circle 166
Loewenstein — Circle 178
Makinen, Inc. — Circle 151
McGuire Furniture Co. — Circle 153
Shelby Williams — Circle 203
Smith & Hawken Trade — Circle 168
Smith & Watson — Circle 160
Sorrentino Mariani & Co., Inc. — Circle 171
Sundrella Casual Furniture — Circle 162
Tropitone Furniture Co. — Circle 172
Walters Wicker — Circle 164
Westwood Interiors, Inc. — Circle 216

For company listings, see directory starting on page 54

Drapery Fibers Flame retardant Leather/suede Silk Upholstery Vinyl Woven/printed
Avora FR/Invista — Circle 231
B. Lazarus, Inc. — Circle 191
Bramson House, Inc. — Circle 132
CF Kent Hospitality, Inc. — Circle 133
CVC & Associates, Inc. — Circle 137
Duralee Contract — Circle 138
Fabtex, Inc. — Circle 139
The Gettys Group — Circle 141
Giati Designs, Inc. — Circle 142
Harbor Linen — Circle 144
HFS/Concepts 4 — Circle 145
Innovations — Circle 242
Kay Lang & Associates — Circle 147
Koni Corp./Kojo — Circle 150
Kravet Contract — Circle 245
Makinen, Inc. — Circle 151
McGuire Furniture Co. — Circle 153
Pure Allergy Friendly Rooms — Circle 184
The Refinishing Touch — Circle 249
Richloom Products — Circle 195
Rigo Industries — Circle 250
Standard Textile Co., Inc. — Circle 161
Sumikin Bussan Textile Corp. — Circle 187
Townhouse: Casual and Cool

Now that wireless Internet is available — it cut out for more than a day — I really like my room on the second floor of the Townhouse Hotel in South Beach, the Miami area's style and design incubator. The Townhouse is a 70-unit project of Design Hotel owner Jonathan Morr. It's striking for what it leaves out: any art or decoration on the guest-room walls, ostentatious high technology and fussy amenities. Some would call my room stark. It's certainly without affect, but it's not cold. It's painted in white, with putty-colored highlights. The queen bed is white, the duvet is white, the light over the bed is white. The only color is the old-fashioned red bedside phone, the red roses on the Japanese lantern overhanging the L-shaped sofa, and the pale blue of the big bed pillow and the circular carpet in front of the decidedly old-fashioned and refreshingly easy-to-operate TV.

Even the toilet kit is stark. Besides the expected moisturizer, soap and shampoo, it contains a mending kit and a prophylactic, all emblazoned with the Townhouse hotel logo highlighting the letter “h.” The lobby fits right in with this decidedly minimalist, oddly comforting design approach: it's beachy, all white, its plain wooden furniture easy to use. It's where you sit in the morning for your (truly) continental breakfast of hard-boiled eggs, croissants, baguettes, and whatever type of coffee you'd like. Oh, yes. There's orange juice, too.

In the evening, hit the Townhouse basement for Bond Street, an exceptional sushi restaurant. It's sister to Bond Street New York, another celebrated sushi emporium.

“It's really simple but chic, kind of the way people live,” says Meredith Morgan, GM at the Townhouse for the past three years. “It's comfortable and the design aims for relaxation and comfort. It's just so easy to chill out.”

Most of the clientele are 25 to 50 years old, and it's diverse. People come to the Townhouse to relax, though it's also the site of frequent fashion shoots and commercials, particularly around the rooftop lounge, Morgan says. “It's not uncommon during your stay to see a shoot going on, whether it's on the roof or here in the lobby.”

She says the Townhouse is more affordable than most of the other hotels in this upscale area; its rates are $105 to $250, depending on the season. The Setai, a five-star Design Hotel across the street, won't cut into Townhouse business, she says. Morgan also notes that the area is becoming the cultural arts center of Miami Beach because it includes the city's convention center and is within a 10-minute walk of the Lincoln Road shopping district — and Ocean Drive, which she says is losing its commercial luster.

“I think we're really the only hotel that does what we do in South Beach,” Morgan says. “I think we've really balanced design and affordable pricing in a way that hasn't been done in a lot of places.

“Trendy is like a passing fad,” says Morgan, who opened Ian Schrager's similarly white Delano Hotel 10 years ago. “Hip works. Trendy to me seems like it's here and gone. We've been here for five years. All you do is drop your car off for the night, and you can do all your socializing, all your entertaining, within one block.”
Carlo Wolff

Visit for more information and related articles.


For company listings, see directory starting on page 54

Banquet tables Conference Folding Game tables Glass Metal Outdoor/casual Wood
Bertolini Inc. — Circle 131
CF Kent Hospitality, Inc. — Circle 133
Crestmark/HC — Circle 136
CVC & Associates, Inc. — Circle 137
Falcon Products — Circle 201
Gasser — Circle 140
The Gettys Group — Circle 141
Giati Designs, Inc. — Circle 142
Grosfillex Contract Furnishings — Circle 143
Harbor Linen — Circle 144
HFS/Concepts 4 — Circle 145
Howe Tables — Circle 204
Kay Lang & Associates — Circle 147
Kohler Co. — Circle 181
Lodging By Charter — Circle 166
Loewenstein — Circle 178
McGuire Furniture Co. — Circle 153
Midwest Folding Products — Circle 179
Scheibe Company — Circle 196
Shelby Williams — Circle 203
Sico America Inc. — Circle 208
Smith & Hawken Trade — Circle 168
Smith & Watson — Circle 160
Sorrentino Mariani & Co., Inc. — Circle 171
Sundrella Casual Furniture — Circle 162
Tropitone Furniture Co. — Circle 172
Walters Wicker — Circle 164
Westwood Interiors, Inc. — Circle 216

For company listings, see directory starting on page 54

Bed spreads Blankets Box springs Comforters/Duvets Headboards Mattresses Pillows Sheets Sofabeds Wall beds
A-1 Textiles — Circle 190
B. Lazurus, Inc. — Circle 191
Bramson House, Inc. — Circle 192
CGG Home Fashions — Circle 194
Cuddledown — Circle 195
CVC & Associates, Inc. — Circle 196
Denver Mattress Company — Circle 197
Fabtex, Inc. — Circle 198
The Gettys Group — Circle 199
Harbour Linen — Circle 200
HFS/Concepts 4 — Circle 201
Kay Lang & Associates — Circle 202
Koni Corp./Kojo — Circle 203
Makinen, Inc. — Circle 204
McGuire Furniture Co. — Circle 205
Sealy, Inc. — Circle 206
Serta International — Circle 207
Sico America — Circle 208
Simmons Bedding Co. — Circle 209
Smith & Watson — Circle 210
Standard Textile Co., Inc. — Circle 211
Sumikin Bussan Textile Corp. — Circle 212
Therapedic International — Circle 213
United Feather & Down — Circle 214
Walters Wicker — Circle 215
Westwood Interiors Inc. — Circle 216
In Defense of the Armoire

Much has been made of the so-called “death of the armoire” in the hospitality industry, and even in the consumer press. From my vantage point working in the furniture industry, I consider myself qualified and compelled to offer a different viewpoint

First of all, the armoire is not dead. It is still selling strongly while undergoing some changes to meet the changing needs of today's consumers and hospitality clients. Over the last several decades it has evolved into one of hospitality's most versatile pieces of furniture.

There are major changes occurring in the furniture industry, mainly as a result of the electronics revolution; everybody is looking for designs that better suit their cutting-edge needs. While in some cases the growing popularity of flat-screen televisions has led to the removal of armoires in hotel rooms, the armoire is far from obsolete. It has merely morphed into a more functional piece.

For example, I have been involved in the creation of armoire designs that incorporate a drop-down desktop on the inside door, a pull-out keyboard tray, CPU storage, drawers, file or mail slots, open shelf storage above and even vertical hanging space.

But wait, there's more: there are “shorty” armoires, cleverly re-named “media centers,” that we created to house entire home theater packages. On top of these units, a flat screen or plasma TV can sit on a swivel or hang on the wall just above the unit, solving the issue of component storage and the clutter of exposed, tangled wires.

As we witness the integration of modern electronic devices from consumer to hospitality applications, I have to ask myself, “These companies are spending wads of money to keep up with the virtual Joneses, but are they considering the proper presentation?” It's like dressing up in a tuxedo for dinner and going to McDonalds. It seems that the long term plan of upgrading has often been unaccounted for. If I were a buyer for a hotel, I'd want to know how I'd be able to add features later without starting from scratch.

One argument in favor of eliminating the armoire is the appeal of minimalism; less is more. Some advertisements recommend “…save money by investing in a plasma TV and you won't need an armoire.” But you do need something to accommodate storage and dresser top needs. There are those in the industry who believe the only option in dealing with “a big old clunky piece of furniture” is eliminating the armoire completely. What a waste. There are options to disposal — one can make simple modifications to an armoire to make it more versatile.

The armoire is not dead; it's simply morphed.
Kelly Lewis

Kelly Lewis is hospitality sales director for Bergmeyer Manufacturing. She can be reached at 208-354-2000.

Visit for more information and related articles.


For company listings, see directory starting on page 54

Accessories Bath linens Plumbing fixtures Shower curtains Shower enclosures Shower rods Sinks Surfacing materials Toilets Towel racks Whirlpools/saunas
AmBath, LLC — Circle 134
Andis Company — Circle 182
Arcs & Angles — Circle 186
Bramson House, Inc. — Circle 132
CGG Home Fashions — Circle 194
Cuddledown — Circle 167
CVC & Associates, Inc. — Circle 137
ETL/Oxygenics Showerheads — Circle 169
Ex-Cell Metal Products, Inc. — Circle 170
Fabtex, Inc. — Circle 139
The Gettys Group — Circle 141
Grohe — Circle 173
Harbor Linen — Circle 144
HFS/Concepts 4 — Circle 145
Idea Factory, Inc. — Circle 176
Impex Development LLC — Circle 177
Kay Lang & Associates — Circle 147
Kimball & Young, Inc. — Circle 148
Kinon — Circle 149
Kohler Co. — Circle 181
Koni Corp./Kojo — Circle 150
Lissadell by Aquarelle Towels Ltd. — Circle 183
Pure Allergy Friendly Rooms — Circle 184
Sloan-Flushmate Div. — Circle 185
Standard Textile Co., Inc. — Circle 161
Sumikin Bussan Textile Corp. — Circle 187
Symmons Industries, Inc. — Circle 192
Warmrails — Circle 188
WingIT Innovations — Circle 189
Design & Décor Handbook

A-1 Textiles
P.O. Box 5259
Chatsworth, CA 91313

Access Display Group/Swingframe Mfg.
151 South Main St.
Freeport, NY 11520

AmBath, LLC
1055 South Country Club Dr.
Mesa, AZ 85210

AmeriTec Lighting
640 W. Centennial
Casa Grande, AZ 85222

Andis Company
1800 Renaissance Blvd.
Sturtevant, WI 53177

Arcs & Angles, Inc.
174 Hudson St., 4th Fl.
New York, NY 10013

Avora FR/Invista
4501 Charlotte Park Dr.
Charlotte, NC 28217

B. Lazurus, Inc.
70 NW 25th St.
Miami, FL 33127

Bertolini, Inc.
13941 Norton Ave.
Chino, CA 91710

Bramson House Inc.
151 Albany Ave.
Freeport, NY 11520

CF Kent Hospitality Inc.
5822 Smithway St.
Commerce, CA 90040

CGG Home Fashions
Hospitality Div.
331 West 57th St., Ste 482
New York, NY 10019

Challenger Lighting
2590 Alft Lane
Elgin, IL 60123

9401 Whitmore St.
El Monte, CA 91731

Cherry Tree Design
320 Pronghorn, Trl
Bozeman, MT 59718

Consort Hospitality Carpets
201 Princeton Blvd.
Adairsville, GA 30001

IMS, Ste. 566, 276 Market St.
Minneapolis, MN 55405

312 Canco Rd.
Portland, ME 04103

CVC & Associates, Inc.
4455 Dardanelle Dr., Ste. D
Orlando, FL 32808

Denver Mattress Company
11111 East 53rd Ave.
Suite F
Denver, CO 80239

Duralee Contract
1775 Fifth Ave.
Bay Shore, NY 11706

Durkan Patterned Carpet
500 Town Park Lane
Kennesaw, GA 30144

ETL/Oxygenics Showerheads
2351 Tenaya Dr.
Modesto, CA 95354

Ex-Cell Metal Products, Inc. USA
11240 Melrose Ave.
Franklin Park, IL 60131-1340

Fabtex, Inc.
1202 W. Struck Ave.
Drange, CA 92867

Falcon Products
10650 Gateway Blvd.
St. Louis, MO 63132

The French Reflection, Inc.
8899 Beverly Blvd.
Los Angeles, CA 90048

4136 Loganway
Youngstown, OH 44505

The Gettys Group
One East Erie St.
Chicago, IL 60611

Giati Designs, Inc.
614 Santa Barbara Street
Santa Barbara, CA 93101

241 Convington Dr.
Bloomingdale, IL 60108

Grosfillex Contract Furnishings
230 Old West Penn Ave.
Robesonia, PA 19551

Harbor Linen
2 Fostor Ave.
Gibbsboro, NJ 08054

HFS/Concepts 4
4545 S. Cameron St.
Suite B
Las Vegas, NV 89103

Hospitality Safe Corp.
10214 NW 47th St.
Sunrise, FL 33351

Howe Tables
10650 Gateway Blvd.
St. Louis, MO 63132

Idea Factory, Inc.
N56 W16865 Ridgewood Dr.
Menomonee Falls, WI 53051

Impex Development LLC
4130 1st Ave. South
Seattle, WA 98134

150 Varick St.
New York, NY 10013

JVC Company of America
1700 Valley Rd.
Wayne, NJ 07470

Kay Lang & Associates
1990 South Bundy Drive
Los Angeles, CA 90025

Kimball & Young, Inc.
6052 Industrial Way, Suite E
Livermore, CA 94551

P.O. Box 776
Hillside, NJ 07205

Kohler Co.
444 Highland Drive MS 312
Kohler, WI 53044

Koni Corp.
9654 Siempre Viva Rd.
San Diego, CA 92154

Kravet Contract
225 Central Ave. South
Bethpage, NY 11714

LG Electronics
2000 Millbrook Dr.
Lincolnshire, IL 60069

Lissadell by Aquarelle Towels Ltd.
401 N. Michigan Ave.
Suite 1200
Chicago, IL 60611

Lodging By Charter
206 E. Frazier Ave.
Liberty, NC 27298

1801 N. Andrews Ave.
Pompano Beach, FL 33069

Makinen, Inc.
2400 E. Commercial Blvd.
Suite 618
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33308

Maywood Furniture Corp.
23 West Howcroft Rd.
Maywood, NJ 07607

McGuire Furniture Company
1201 Bryant Street
San Francisco, CA 94103

22 Water St.
Cambridge, MA 02141
800-994-0165, ext. 640

Midwest Folding Products
10864 Bayshore Drive
Windermere, FL 34786

Moz Designs
711 Kevin Court
Oakland, CA 94621

Northwest Carpets
3358 Carpet Capital Dr.
Dalton, GA 30720

Panasonic Broadcast & TV Systems Co.
1 Panasonic Way, 2E-7
Secaucus, NJ 07094

Pawling Corp.
32 Nelson Hill Rd.
P.O. Box 200
Wassaic, NY 12592

2118 Blaisgell Ave.
Minneaspolis, MN 55404

Preserved Treescapes International
4039 Avenida de la Plata
Oceanside, CA 92056

Propac Images, Inc.
1292 Wagner Dr.
Albertville, AL 35950

Pure Allergy Friendly Rooms
805 Rein Rd.
Cheektowaga, NY 14225

The Refinishing Touch
9350 Industrial Trace
Alpharetta, GA 30004

Richloom Products
261 Fifth Ave.
New York, NY 10016

Rigo Industries
50 California Ave.
Paterson, NJ 07503

RMT Aquatics
14008 SW 140th St.
Miami, FL 33186

RobeWorks, Inc.
1545 Newton St.
Los Angeles, CA 90021

Russ Elliott Gallery
405 East 54 St.
New York, NY 10022

Scheibe Company
PO Box 4410
Brockton, MA 02303

Sealy, Inc.
One Office Pkwy
at Sealy Dr.
Trinity, NC 27370

Serta International
5401 Trillium Blvd.
Suite 6250
Hoffman Estates, IL 60192

1 Sharp Plaza
Mahwah, NJ 07430

Shelby Williams Ind.
10650 Gateway Blvd.
St. Louis, MO 63132

Sico America
7525 Cahill Rd.
Minneapolis, MN 55439

Signature Hospitality Carpets
2222 South Hamilton St.
Dalton, GA 30722

Simmons Bedding Co.
One Concourse Parkway
Atlanta, GA 30328

Sloan-Flushmate Div.
10500 Seymour Ave.
Franklin Park, IL 60131

Smith & Hawken Trade
4 Hamilton Landing
Suite 100
Novato, CA 94949

Smith & Watson
200 Lexington Ave.
New York, NY 10016

Sorrentino Mariani & Co., Inc.
2701 St. Julian Ave.
Norfolk, VA 23504

Standard Textile Co., Inc.
One Knollscrest Dr.
Cincinnati, OH 45140

Sumikin Bussan Textile Corp.
18 Technology Dr.
Suite 144
Irvine, CA 92618

Sundrella Casual Furniture
2740 W. Deer Valley
Phoenix, AZ 85027

Symmons Industries, Inc.
31 Brooks Drive
Braintree, MA 02184-3804

Therapedic International
601 Bound Brook Rd.
Middlesex, NJ 08846

Tropical Palm Trees
3950 N. 20th
Ozark, MO 65721

Tropitone Furniture Company
5 Marconi
Irvine, C 92618
949-951-2010, ext. 2007

United Feather & Down
414 East Golf Rd.
Des Plaines, IL 60016

VingCard Elsafe
631 International Parkway
Suite. 100
Richardson, TX 75801

WAC Lighting Co.
615 South Street
Garden City, NJ 11530
PO Box 1109
Dover Plains, NY 12564

Walters Wicker
65 Bancker St.
Englewood, NJ 07631

5445 Oceanus Dr., Ste 106
Huntington Beach, CA 92649

Westwood Interiors Inc.
2588 E. 88th St.
Los Angeles, CA 90016

Wilshire Mfg.
645 Myles Standish Blvd.
Taunton, MA 02780

WingIt Innovations
714 5th Ave.
Bradley Beach, NJ 07720


For company listings, see directory starting on page 54

Armoires Bookcases Bureaus Cabinets Carts Casual/outdoor Chairs Desks Endtables Reception desks Refinishing Sofabeds Sofas
Access Display Group, Inc. — Circle 266
CF Kent Hospitality Inc. — Circle 267
Charter — Circle 268
Crestmark/HC — Circle 269
CVC & Associates, Inc. — Circle 270
Duralee Contract — Circle 271
Excell Metal Products, Inc. — Circle 272
Falcon Products — Circle 385
Gasser — Circle 273
The Gettys Group — Circle 274
Giati Designs, Inc. — Circle 275
Grosfillex Contract Furnishings — Circle 276
Harbor Linen — Circle 277
HFS/Concepts 4 — Circle 278
Impex Development LLC — Circle 279
Kay Lang & Associates — Circle 280
Kohler Co. — Circle 281
Koni Corp./Kojo — Circle 282
Kravet Contract — Circle 283
Lodging by Charter — Circle 284
Makinen, Inc. — Circle 285
Maywood Furniture Corp. — Circle 286
McGuire Furniture Co. — Circle 287
Refinishing Touch — Circle 288
Shelby Williams — Circle 386
Smith & Hawken Trade — Circle 289
Smith & Watson — Circle 290
Sorrentino Mariani & Co., Inc. — Circle 291
Sundrella Casual Furniture — Circle 292
Tropitone Furniture Co. — Circle 293
Walters Wicker — Circle 294
Westwood Interiors Inc. — Circle 295

For company listings, see directory starting on page 54

Artificial plants Artwork Clocks Curtains Electronics In-room safes Minibars Mirrors Occasional furniture Planters Umbrellas Window treatments
AmeriTec Lighting — Circle 130
Andis Company — Circle 374
B. Lazarus, Inc. — Circle 131
Bramson House, Inc. — Circle 132
CF Kent Hospitality Inc. — Circle 133
CGG Home Fashions — Circle 134
Cherry Tree Design — Circle 135
Crestmark/HC — Circle 136
CVC & Associates, Inc. — Circle 137
Duralee Contract — Circle 138
Fabtex, Inc. — Circle 139
Falcon Products — Circle 383
French Reflection — Circle 384
Gasser — Circle 140
The Gettys Group — Circle 141
Giati Designs, Inc. — Circle 142
Grosfillex Contract Furnishings — Circle 143
Harbor Linen — Circle 144
HFS/Concepts 4 — Circle 145
Hospitality Safe — Circle 380
JVC Company of America — Circle 146
Kay Lang & Associates — Circle 147
Kimball & Young, Inc. — Circle 148
Kinon — Circle 149
Koni Corp./Kojo — Circle 150
LG Electronics — Circle 193
Makinen, Inc. — Circle 151
Maywood Furniture Corp. — Circle 152
McGuire Furniture Co. — Circle 153
MicroFridge — Circle 381
Panasonic Broadcast — Circle 154
Preserved Treescapes Intl. — Circle 155
Propac Images, Inc. — Circle 156
Russ Elliott Gallery — Circle 157
Sharp — Circle 158
Shelby Willimas — Circle 393
Smith & Hawken — Circle 159
Smith & Watson — Circle 160
Standard Textile Co., Inc. — Circle 161
Sundrella Casual Furniture — Circle 162 ��
Tropical Palm Trees — Circle 163
VingCard Elsafe — Circle 382
Walters Wicker — Circle 164

For company listings, see directory starting on page 54

Acoustical Fabric Laminates Marble/stone Paint/paint systems Panel systems Tile Vinyl Wallpaper Wood veneer
Bramson House, Inc. — Circle 360
CVC & Associates, Inc. — Circle 361
The Gettys Group — Circle 362
Harbor Linen — Circle 363
HFS/Concepts 4 — Circle 364
Impex Development LLC — Circle 365
Innovations — Circle 366
Kay Lang & Associates — Circle 367
Kohler Co. — Circle 368
Koni Corp./Kojo — Circle 369
Pawling Corp. — Circle 370
Rigo Industries — Circle 371
Russ Elliott Gallery — Circle 372 — Circle 373

For company listings, see directory starting on page 54

Ceiling fans Chandeliers Designer lighting Fluorescent Lamps/floor Lamps/table Lighting control systems Outdoor lighting Sconces Track/recessed lighting
AmeriTec Lighting — Circle 296
Challenger Lighting — Circle 297
Cherry Tree Design — Circle 298
CVC & Associates, Inc. — Circle 299
The Gettys Group — Circle 300
Harbor Linen — Circle 301
HFS/Concepts 4 — Circle 302
Impex Development LLC — Circle 303
Kay Lang & Associates — Circle 304
Kohler Co. — Circle 305
McGuire Furniture Co. — Circle 306
Smith & Hawken Trade — Circle 307
WAC Lighting Co. — Circle 308
Wilshire Mfg. — Circle 309

For company listings, see directory starting on page 54

Area rugs Carpet Carpet fibers Laminates Marble/stone Tile Vinyl Wood
Consort Hospitality Carpets — Circle 253
CVC & Associates, Inc. — Circle 254
Durkan Patterned Carpet — Circle 255
The Gettys Group — Circle 256
Harbor Linen — Circle 257
HFS/Concepts 4 — Circle 258
Impex Development LLC — Circle 259
Kay Lang & Associates — Circle 260
Kohler Co. — Circle 261
Koni Corp./Kojo — Circle 262
Northwest Carpets — Circle 263
Rigo Industries — Circle 264
Signature Hospitality Carpets — Circle 265

For company listings, see directory starting on page 54

Architectural millwork Awnings/canopies Ceilings Decorative glass Doors Molding Signage Stone
Access Display Group, Inc. — Circle 217
CF Kent Hospitality Inc. — Circle 218
Cherry Tree Design — Circle 219
CVC & Associates, Inc. — Circle 220
The Gettys Group — Circle 221
Impex Development LLC — Circle 222
Kay Lang & Associates — Circle 223
Kohler Co. — Circle 224
Moz Designs — Circle 225
Panasonic Broadcast — Circle 226
Pinecrest — Circle 227
Pure Allergy Friendly Rooms — Circle 228
WAC Lighting Co. — Circle 229 — Circle 230
Franchise Fact File Top Brands
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