Scandic Webers Hotel Copenhagen

scandic webers hotel copenhagen
  • the capital and largest city of Denmark; located on the island of Zealand; "Copenhagen is sometimes called the Paris of the North"
  • Copenhagen is a live album by Galaxie 500. It was recorded on December 1, 1990, the final date of their last European tour.
  • Kobenhavns Amt is a former county (Danish, amt) on the island of Zealand (Sj?lland) in eastern Denmark. It covered the municipalities in the metropolitan Copenhagen area, with the exception of Copenhagen and Frederiksberg.
  • The capital and chief port of Denmark, a city that occupies the eastern part of Zealand and northern part of the island of Amager; pop. 466,700
  • Scandic Hotels is a hotel chain headquartered in Stockholm, Sweden with its main operations in the Nordic countries.
  • a central North American climatic Episode dating from A.D. 270 to A.D. 690 which represents the warming trend which culminated in the Neo-Atlantic Climatic Episode (Wendland l978).
  • The SI unit of magnetic flux, causing the electromotive force of one volt in a circuit of one turn when generated or removed in one second
  • In physics, the weber (symbol: Wb; , , or ) is the SI unit of magnetic flux. A flux density of one Wb/m2 (one weber per square meter) is one tesla.
scandic webers hotel copenhagen - Determinants and
Determinants and benchmarking of resource consumption in hotels-Case study of Hilton International and Scandic in Europe [An article from: Energy & Buildings]
Determinants and benchmarking of resource consumption in hotels-Case study of Hilton International and Scandic in Europe [An article from: Energy & Buildings]
This digital document is a journal article from Energy & Buildings, published by Elsevier in 2007. The article is delivered in HTML format and is available in your Media Library immediately after purchase. You can view it with any web browser.

This paper reports on a study of resource consumption in 184 Hilton International and Scandic hotels in Europe. An overview of the characteristics of these two brands (upscale and mid-market, respectively), as well as the collective resource consumption in these hotels is presented (2004 data). This is followed by a more detailed analysis of a number of physical and operational factors that may potentially influence the energy and water use in these hotels. A multiple variable regression analysis indicated that, in the absence of climate data, hotel standard, total hotel floor area, number of guest-nights sold and number of food covers sold all affect the energy and water use in these facilities. The survey results further document significant differences in the energy- and water-utilisation in Hilton and Scandic hotels. This indicates that establishing realistic resource consumption benchmarks or models requires classifying hotels (especially those belonging to the upscale brand) into sufficiently specialised sub-groups representing facilities with comparable properties. It is further suggested that benchmarking of facility components may be necessary. The paper concludes with some recommendations on the procedure and criteria for establishing a useful reporting system and benchmarking model.

79% (5)
Scandic Webers Room 324
Scandic Webers Room 324
I like Scandic's no-nonsense approach. Corner room 324 at Copenhagen's Scandic Webers, for example, is light and spacious and comes equipped with everything tourists or business travelers need: coffee and tea maker, ironing board, safe, air-conditioning, a large workspace/desk, flat-panel television and free wireless internet. Scandic's hotels share a core philosophy of "being easy," offering "value for money," and to be "open-minded, caring and considerate," in short, the chain says, "showing common sense." The Swedish Scandics boasts Swan "ecolabelling" in recognition of the chain's active environmental work. The chain is striving to bring the same "eco standard" to all of its hotels throughout the Nordic region. The 152-room Scandic Webers is only a couple of blocks from Tivoli and Central Station.
Scandic Water Bottle
Scandic Water Bottle
One of the things I like about Scandic Hotels is the water bottle, shown here. The Scandic chain used to transport 4 million bottles of water annually to its hotels. That was unsustainable, management felt, which is why the chain now invests in the best water there is — H2O from its own tap. In guest rooms, you’ll find attractive hand-blown glass water bottles designed by an Olympic swimmer, who has an obvious affection for water. Her handprint wraps around the bottle. Fill the bottle from water dispensers that serve still or sparkling. Your cost: $0.

scandic webers hotel copenhagen
scandic webers hotel copenhagen
Sustainable Tourism Practices in the Hospitality Sector: A Case Study of Scandic
Recently the interest in green environmentally friendly products and services increased dramatically. This trend does not stop at tourism related products. Therefore, this work will have a closer look at the sustainability issues in the hospitality industry. The theoretical background of this study deals with the definition of associated terms of sustainability, because they are often used interchangeably. Moreover, sustainable practices including their benefits within the hotel industry are examined. Lastly, the role and importance of eco labels is analyzed. The second part of this book is dominated by a case study of the Swedish-based hotel chain Scandic. The findings show that Scandic is clearly a leader when it comes to sustainability efforts in the hotel industry. In this regard, the business acts as a role model and may motivate other businesses to follow.