Forrest Perkins refreshes Turnberry Isle Miami

Turnberry Isle Miami debuted 119 renovated guestrooms and suites in the resort’s Hibiscus building. Dallas, Texas-based Forrest Perkins led the redesign of the property.

The rooms have sweeping balconies and views of the resort’s golf courses, pools and tropical grounds, and measure 550 square feet to 750 square feet. The rooms now have a modern, neutral color palette with pops of color, and new carpeting, drapes and shears that set the stage for contemporary furniture and reupholstered chairs in a neutral textured tone.

Updated hanging light pendants, fixtures and floor-to-ceiling mirrors complement contemporary artwork that highlights South Florida’s tropical scenery. Upgraded in-room coffee and side tables now have contemporary glass and silver design elements, while the computer desks were revamped with modern ivory desk chairs and chrome and marble desk lamps.

FREE HOTEL MANAGEMENT NEWSLETTER

Like this story? Subscribe to Hotel Design!

Hospitality professionals turn to Hotel Design as their go-to news source for the latest products, projects, and trends for hotel interior designers and architects. Sign up today to get news and updates delivered to your inbox and read on the go.

Turnberry Isle Miami was developed in 1967 by real estate developer Donald Soffer.  The property was designed around a 100-year-old Banyan tree to accommodate and protect the Banyan tree’s continued growth and expansion. In addition to hosting LPGA and PGA golf tournaments, the resort has been the setting for a variety of major motion pictures and television programs.

ALL PHOTOS FROM TURNBERRY ISLE MIAMI

Suggested Articles

The latest report from STR shows negative year-over-year results in the three key performance metrics during the week of July 7-13.

Ritesh Agarwal, the company's 25-year-old founder and CEO, has signed a $2 billion primary and secondary management investment round.

By year's end, the Turkish hotel company will have five properties along the Red Sea and Mediterranean.