35% of Chinese travellers admit stealing Stuff in hotel

35 percent of Chinese global travelers admit to steal Stuff in Hotels when they travel.

Crazzy but Real according to a survey of hotels.com

Most items looted are towels; Sheets, books and magazines, but the mainland Chinese guests take a step further, often removing furniture, lamps, clocks and even pictures of the walls, according to a site by the site of booking From hotel.com hotels.com.
So possess. Do you take hotel rooms? It does not seem that slippers and toiletries are fair – they can not be given to the guest when used anyway – but it seems almost nothing nailed often with guests, even furniture and works of art. ‘art.

What they pay for?

So what exactly is included in the price of the room and what remains hotel property? Perception varies according to nationality. Last year, while I participated in a Tsim Sha Tsui hotel mainly deals with mainland visitors, I realized the attitudes of the customers at the hotel property is a mobile party. We did not hear about the literally stripped the room and removed anything that was not nailed down. When challenged, they asserted that they rented and owned the room for the night. It is a great place to stay. We had a great time. This review is the subjective opinion of a TripAdvisor member and not of TripAdvisor LLC.source SMP

Happy endings ?

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Invariably these arguments were judged by the police and were disagreement. Most hotels deal with this by signing a disclaimer on damages and payment for items removed from the rooms upon check-in. Read the fine print, it is usually there.
But the hotels in China and some in Hong Kong now go a little further, and have a price list posted on the back of the room door. This item can be everything from a napkin to a pillowcase. This way, there is no doubt: remove the hair dryer or bathrobe and your credit card will be charged.

Read also Strategy for Hotel in china ? 

Nevertheless, the survey of hotels.com found that Hong Kong, Taiwanese and Singaporeans were among the least light-fingered guests of the hotel. Travelers from Hong Kong consider the Asia-Pacific region to be the most honest, sharing fourth place globally with Brazil and Quebec in Canada. Only 19% of guests surveyed from three countries admitted that hotels and guests in Hong Kong complained that they had stung their sheets and towels, as did Canadians. Brazilians prefer books and magazines.
Taiwanese guests ranked ninth in the honesty of hotels, with 78% saying they never stole anything, and Singaporeans ranked eleventh with Argentine and Irish at 75%. When they’re done, it’s books and magazines.
Most of the honest were the Danes – with 88 percent claiming never to have pocketed hotel ownership. Second, the Dutch are 85% and the Norwegians 84%. The worst of all, in 29th place, was the Colombians, with only 43 percent claiming to check empty handed, although only seem to remove books and magazines.

Chinese Middle Class

In fact, most of the customers from around the world who admitted to the election of things only took sheets and towels or books and magazines except the mainland. They are in a category of their own, with 34 percent, one-third, with furniture, art objects such as lamps, clocks and works of art. The Americans shared the 23rd place for the overall honesty of the hotels with the Chinese, but the Americans decided to remove the linen and towels rather than the furniture. Hotels in China

shanghai
The Mexicans come in second place from the bottom. In their case, 60% 100 claim to leave the hotel rooms intact, which means that 40% 100 withdraw things – but they only go for magazines and books, not furniture.

Surprisingly, after the Danes and Norwegians scored heavily, (88 and 84 percent), only 65 percent of Swedes said they never nick hotel stuff.
“While we all love holiday feelings, it seems that travelers in some countries are taking a little too far and removing a variety of items from their hotel room to transmitter with them as a souvenir of their stay, Said a hotel. Com spokesman.
I am surprised that anyone can check into a hotel with a lamp or clock in their bag. Staff always inspector and signatory

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