Mr. Meadows

Gary Meadows

President

HCI Architecture, Inc.

Gary C. Meadows, AIA, President of HCI Design, Incorporated has been responsible for management of Architectural services for HCI since 1995, thus enabling HCI to offer “in-house” comprehensive design services. His employment history also includes eleven years as Architectural Design Coordinator for a major design-build firm and experience dating to 1980 in the New Orleans marketplace.

Mr. Meadows is the Architect for the St. Thomas Hope VI Housing Redevelopment, the Marriott Residence Inn, the Hilton Garden Inn, the Cotton Mill Apartments, and the American Can Apartments all in New Orleans, Louisiana; the Blackstone Courtyard by Marriott in Ft. Worth, Texas; the Humble Courtyard, Residence Inn and Apartments in Houston, Texas; the Courtyard by Marriott in Omaha, Nebraska; the Renaissance Suites Hotel and the Merchandise Mart Apartments in St. Louis, Missouri and numerous other commercial and industrial facilities.

Mr Meadows holds a Bachelor of Architecture, 1979, Louisiana State University and is affiliated with:

American Institute of Architects
Registered in the State of Louisiana (Reg. No. 2900)
Registered in the State of Texas (Reg. No. 15680)
Registered in the State of Nebraska (Reg. No. A-2757)
Registered in the State of Missouri (Reg. No. 8008-A)
Registered in the State of Mississippi (Reg. No. 3454)
National Council of Architectural Registration (NCARB No. 34,825)
Member, Preservation Resource Center of New Orleans
Member, National Trust for Historic Preservation

Mr. Meadows can be contacted at 504.566.0204 or gmeadows@hriproperties.com

Coming Up In The July Online Hotel Business Review




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Feature Focus
Hotel Spa: Measuring the Results
As the Hotel Spa and Wellness Movement continues to flourish, spa operations are seeking new and innovative ways to expand their menu of services to attract even more people to their facilities, and to and measure the results of spa treatments. Whether it’s spa, fitness, wellness meet guest expectations. Among new developments, there seems to be a growing emphasis on science to define or beauty services, guests are becoming increasingly careful about what they ingest, inhale or put on their skin, and they are requesting scientific data on the treatments they receive. They are open to exploring the benefits of alternative therapies – like brain fitness exercises, electro-magnetic treatments, and chromotherapy – but only if they have been validated scientifically. Similarly, some spas are integrating select medical services and procedures into their operations, continuing the convergence of hotel spas with the medical world. Parents are also increasingly concerned about the health and well-being of their children and are willing to devote time and money to overcome their poor diets, constant stress, and hours spent hunched over computer, tablet and smartphone screens. Parents are investing in wellness-centric family vacations; yoga and massage for kids; mindfulness and meditation classes; and healthy, locally sourced, organic food. For hotel spas, this trend represents a significant area for future growth. Other trends include the proliferation of Wellness Festivals which celebrate health and well-being, and position hotel spas front and center. The July issue of the Hotel Business Review will report on these trends and developments and examine how hotel spas are integrating them into their operations.