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  Manhattan Bed Bug Registry Maps & Database
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Manhattan Bed Bugs – Video

November 1st, 2012 by admin



Manhattan Bed Bugs
Chemtech Exterminating, serving Manhattan NY. All areas. Call 212-831-5892 8-11pm Mon- Sun. http://www.chemtechexterminating.comFrom:steveat2007Views:29 0ratingsTime:00:28More inFilm Animation

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Manhattan Bed Bugs – Video

Exterminator Harlem 347-368-9191 Pest Control in Harlem NY Bed Bug Removal Services – Video

June 5th, 2012 by admin


04-06-2012 11:13 347-368-9191 Services that Harlem NYC Exterminator offers everything from, Rats & Mice, Ants, Roaches, Bed Bugs, Spiders, Fleas, Crickets, Beetles Now serving areas like Lower East Side, Lower Manhattan, Meatpacking District, Midtown Manhattan, Morningside Heights, Murray Hill, Theatre District, Times Square, TriBeCa, Tudor City, Turtle Bay , Upper West Side, Wards Island, Washington Heights, Waterside Plaza, West Village Call Us 347-368-9191

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Exterminator Harlem 347-368-9191 Pest Control in Harlem NY Bed Bug Removal Services – Video

Hotel pet peeves

May 2nd, 2012 by admin

By BETH J. HARPAZ Associated Press

Anthony Melchiorri, host of “Hotel Impossible,” is shown in an undated photo provided by the Travel Channel. (AP photo)

If you think youre a picky hotel guest, check out the pet peeves of Anthony Melchiorri, who critiques hotels for a living and hosts a new show called Hotel Impossible on the Travel Channel. Melchiorri is freaked out by dirty grout, hates Internet fees and always checks hotel rooms for something he almost cant bear to name.

On the show, which airs Monday nights (10 p.m. ET/PT), Melchiorri advises hotels on how to improve everything from facilities to service to decor with a goal of increasing sales. Hes brought his in-your-face, can-do assessments to properties ranging from Gurneys, a historic beachfront inn in Montauk in the Hamptons, to a boutique hotel, The New Yorker, in Miamis artsy MiMo district. This week, he visits the Purple Orchid in California wine country.

Melchiorri has been in the hospitality business for 20 years and has helped reposition storied Manhattan hotels like the Plaza and the Algonquin. But he hasnt lost touch with what the average traveler experiences in those first few minutes in a hotel, and he shared that process with The Associated Press.

THE LOBBY: When I walk into a hotel, I want the illusion that my stay is going to be perfect. I want to see the bellman greet me. I want to see that the paint isnt chipping. I want the front desk to engage me, treat me like a person, so that I know any problem I may have, they will take care of me. By the time I get to the elevator, Im already starting to be comfortable.

BIGGEST FEAR: As soon as I walk in the room, I put my luggage in the bathroom because thats the safest place away from any insects. I say insects because I dont even want to use the word. Now I inspect the bed. Im looking at the seams of the mattress and headboard, end tables, the side of the bed. Let me be clear: Most hotels dont have bed bugs. I have never found a bed bug in a hotel. But I never put my luggage on the bed, ever. And once I realize theres nothing living in the bed, I look for a metal luggage rack and put my luggage on that. (Metal repels bed bugs; they prefer wood.)

THE ROUTINE: I bolt the door to the room, and if theres an adjoining room, I check the door to make sure that room is locked. I cannot tell you how many times people have walked in on me. I also look in the shower, sink and tiles for dirty grout. I cant get in a shower with dirty grout, not even in my own house. It freaks me out. Then I open up the ironing board, I make sure its functional, I look to see that theres no water in the iron and I put it in a corner of my room so its ready to use. And then I unpack. … I have a plastic liner from the drycleaners and I put that in the drawer first.

THE EXHALE: Now that I know my room is clean, I can forget that Im a germaphobe. I can forget that I didnt want to touch the remote control. If the hotel does its job, and gives me the illusion that its perfect, then my defenses go down. But if theres a dirty hallway or a light bulb is out or an employee was rude to me, then my cootie-ometer is up.

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Hotel pet peeves

'Hotel Impossible': TV show host lists pet peeves

May 2nd, 2012 by admin

This undated image from the Travel Channel shows Anthony Melchiorri, host of a new show called Hotel Impossible. On the show, Melchiorri, who has been in the hospitality business for 20 years, advises hotels on improving facilities, service and decor. He describes himself as a “germaphobe” when it comes to hotel rooms, and his pet peeves as a guest include dirty grout and Internet fees. (AP Photo/Travel Channel)

NEW YORK – If you think you’re a picky hotel guest, check out the pet peeves of Anthony Melchiorri, who critiques hotels for a living and hosts a new show called “Hotel Impossible” on the Travel Channel. Melchiorri is freaked out by dirty grout, hates Internet fees and always checks hotel rooms for something he almost can’t bear to name.

On the show, which airs Monday nights (10 p.m. ET/PT), Melchiorri advises hotels on how to improve everything from facilities to service to decor with a goal of increasing sales. He’s brought his in-your-face, can-do assessments to properties ranging from Gurney’s, a historic beachfront inn in Montauk, N.Y., in the Hamptons, to a boutique hotel, The New Yorker, in Miami’s artsy MiMo district. This week, he visits the Purple Orchid in California wine country.

Melchiorri has been in the hospitality business for 20 years and has helped reposition storied Manhattan hotels like the Plaza and the Algonquin. But he hasn’t lost touch with what the average traveler experiences in those first few minutes in a hotel, and he shared that process with The Associated Press.

THE LOBBY: “When I walk into a hotel, I want the illusion that my stay is going to be perfect. I want to see the bellman greet me. I want to see that the paint isn’t chipping. I want the front desk to engage me, treat me like a person, so that I know any problem I may have, they will take care of me. By the time I get to the elevator, I’m already starting

BIGGEST FEAR: “As soon as I walk in the room, I put my luggage in the bathroom because that’s the safest place away from any insects. I say insects because I don’t even want to use the word. Now I inspect the bed. I’m looking at the seams of the mattress and headboard, end tables, the side of the bed. Let me be clear: Most hotels don’t have bed bugs. I have never found a bed bug in a hotel. But I never put my luggage on the bed, ever. And once I realize there’s nothing living in the bed, I look for a metal luggage rack and put my luggage on that.” (Metal repels bed bugs; they prefer wood.)

THE ROUTINE: “I bolt the door to the room, and if there’s an adjoining room, I check the door to make sure that room is locked. I cannot tell you how many times people have walked in on me. I also look in the shower, sink and tiles for dirty grout. I can’t get in a shower with dirty grout, not even in my own house. It freaks me out. Then I open up the ironing board, I make sure it’s functional, I look to see that there’s no water in the iron and I put it in a corner of my room so it’s ready to use. And then I unpack. … I have a plastic liner from the drycleaners and I put that in the drawer first.”

THE EXHALE: “Now that I know my room is clean, I can forget that I’m a germaphobe. I can forget that I didn’t want to touch the remote control. If the hotel does its job, and gives me the illusion that it’s perfect, then my defenses go down. But if there’s a dirty hallway or a light bulb is out or an employee was rude to me, then my cootie-ometer is up.”

PET PEEVES: Rooms that don’t have enough electrical outlets; alarm clocks that go off at 4 a.m. because the maid didn’t turn off the previous guest’s setting; hotels that charge for Internet. “The Algonquin Hotel was famous for hosting a lot of writers. When Dorothy Parker was sitting there at the Algonquin Round Table, and she needed a pen, she got a pen for free. Today we write using the Internet. Why should I charge somebody for the Internet if I don’t charge them for a pen?”

THE PHONE CALL: “I once implemented a policy at a hotel that every single guest be called by the front desk within 10 minutes of being in the room to make sure they didn’t need anything. But then I started getting complaints from people. `I just got in my room, I was in the bathroom, I thought my wife was calling! If I need you, I’ll call you!’ So I stopped the phone calls to guests.”

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'Hotel Impossible': TV show host lists pet peeves

Bed Bugs Begone! Scourge of Apartment Dwellers on the Way Out?

April 25th, 2012 by admin

Beating a retreat, or here to stay? (TomSpinker, flickr)

Can New Yorkers finally stop examining the buttons of their mattresses, the crevices in their floorboards, every speck of dirt on their sheets?

Well, dont go picking up furniture off the street anytime soon, but better days may lie before us.

A data analysis done by DNAinfo found that 2011 was the first year that the number of bed bug-related complaints and city-issued violations droppedfrom 2,649 in 2010 to 2,361 in 2011, based on numbers from the citys 311 complaint line.

Has the war to conquer cimex lectularius finally reached a turning point? Or have New Yorkers, fed-up with endless pesticide applications, finally reached an unhappy 19th-century-style co-existence, wherein we scrub our walls with turpentine every few months and hope for the best, 311 be damned?

Neither, says DNAinfo. Tenants and landlords, no longer novices when it comes to bed bug battles, are waging their wars with the help of private exterminators, so less people are filing complaints. (And many afflicted buildings, like the Ritz, are loathe to have their bed bug-infested laundry aired.)

Before, a lot of the landlords didnt deal with the problem, Jeffrey Eisenberg, founder of Manhattan-based extermination company Pest Away, told DNAinfo. Now, they do deal with it so people dont have to call 311 to report their landlords.

Of course, bed bugs are a stealthy and surprisingly tenacious menace, and they could just be regrouping in anticipation of their next assault. We doubt theyll vanish from our apartments, or our nightmares, anytime soon.

kvelsey@observer.com

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Bed Bugs Begone! Scourge of Apartment Dwellers on the Way Out?


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