Holiday Inn To Remove Toiletries From Nearly 5,000 Hotels31/07/2019
World’s largest hotel chain InterContinental Hotels Group is planning to ditch toiletries from its 5,000 sites worldwide. Holiday Inn is part of InterContinental Hotels Group chains.
It has most popular brands like Holiday Inn, Crowne Plaza and InterContinental.
InterContinental Hotels Group to remove basic toiletries items like shampoo, conditioner and body-wash bottles to reduce plastic waste released in a recent statement.
It has plans to cut plastics by 2021 in order to protect the environment.
The IHG brands are very popular in the world. Holiday Inn is a very popular name in the UK and different parts of the Europe as well.
It is also a most popular name in-terms of very cheap hotel booking. In particularly during weekdays, weekends and different occasions.
IHG’s CEO Keith Barr said in a recent statement “It’s more important than ever that companies challenge themselves to operate responsibly – we know it’s what our guests, owners, colleagues, investors and suppliers rightly expect. Switching to larger-size amenities across more than 5,600 hotels around the world is a big step in the right direction and will allow us to significantly reduce our waste footprint and environmental impact as we make the change.
“We’ve already made great strides in this area, with almost a third of our estate already adopting the change and we’re proud to lead our industry by making this a brand standard for every single IHG hotel. We’re passionate about sustainability and we’ll continue to explore ways to make a positive difference to the environment and our local communities.”
A plastic waste including plastic bottle has a very catastrophic impact on the environment. It is considered as a non-disposable item.
Other leading companies like Amcor, Ecover, evian, L’Oréal, Mars, M&S, PepsiCo, The Coca-Cola Company, Unilever, Walmart, and Werner & Mertz is also following the initiative.
This will help us to protect the nature. Additionally, save the environment from further damages.