Editorial Board   Guest Author

Mr. Nuenemann

David Nuenemann

Founder & Managing Partner, Shoreline Hospitality

David Nuenemann is a Founder & Partner of Shoreline Hospitality, a consulting firm focusing on independent, small & medium sized hotels, resorts as well as restaurants.

Shoreline Hospitality provides services in Germany as well as Internationally, with key markets being the Caribbean and South East Asia.

Mr. Nuenemann has 2 decades of management experience in the hotel industry in Europe, the USA, the Middle East, China and the Caribbean. He has experience in refining the operations of some of the worlds most prestigious hotels and resorts. His portfolio encompasses: Fairmont - Raffles Hotels & Resorts, Kempinski Hotels and Mandarin Oriental Hotel Group.

Mr. Nuenemann spent a total of ten years in a remote island environment and was responsible for the operation of a complex resort in the ultra luxury segment. Before starting Shoreline, he worked as a general manager to subsequently serve as the owner's representative / asset manager for several companies.

Founded from a passion for enabling leisure hotels and resorts to reach their full potential, Shoreline Hospitality offers a holistic approach to evaluating a properties' current performance; assisting their clients to maximise returns and carry forward a strategy which aligns with their goals.

Shoreline's business model sets itself apart from 'traditional consulting businesses' in the hospitality industry. Various packages are offered at fixed prices. In addition, there is obviously the possibility to provide bespoke solutions according to the respective client and their requirements, or to combine packages as desired.


Please visit https://www.shoreline-hospitality.com for more information.

Linkedin Profile: https://www.linkedin.com/in/david-nuenemann-a2400077/

Mr. Nuenemann can be contacted at +49 403-486-9738 or david@shoreline-hospitality.com

Coming up in December 2020...

Hotel Law: Protecting Guest Privacy

Every business is obligated to protect their customers from identity theft but unfortunately, data breaches have become all too common. In an effort to protect a guest's right to privacy and to safeguard their personal data, the European Union passed a General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) that could hold hotels legally liable for any breaches that expose a customer's sensitive personal information. Though the GDPR only pertains to EU citizens' data, any international business that mishandles their data can be legally responsible. Another legal issue of concern is the fight involving hotel "resort fees." Several states attorney generals have recently filed suit against two major hotel chains in an effort to litigate this practice. Their suit alleges that these companies are "engaged in deceptive and misleading pricing practices and their failure to disclose fees is in violation of consumer protection laws." The suit seeks to force the hotel chains to advertise the true price of their hotel rooms. There are several other legal issues that the industry is being forced to address. Sexual harassment prevention in the workplace is still top of mind for hotel employers-particularly in New York and California, which now statutorily require harassment training. Hotels and motels in California will also soon be required to train all their employees on human trafficking awareness. Immigration issues are also of major concern to hotel employers, especially in the midst of a severe labor shortage. The government is issuing fewer H2B visas for low-skilled workers, as well as J-1 visas for temporary workers. Though there is little hope for any comprehensive immigration reform, hotel lobbying groups are actively seeking legal remedies to alleviate this problem. These are just a few of the critical issues that the December issue of the Hotel Business Review will examine in the area of hotel law.