PeachState Hospitality starts work on Georgia SpringHill

PeachState Hospitality, one of Georgia’s fastest-growing hotel management companies, is continuing its development growth as it begins construction on its 14th property in Augusta, Ga. 

This is the company’s second property in Augusta, home of the Masters Golf Tournament, and the project is a Marriott branded SpringHill Suites development with 88 keys. 

PeachState’s sister company, Divine Development, is the project developer of the property. The SpringHill Suites hotel will be located adjacent to the company’s Residence Inn by Marriott.

FREE DAILY NEWSLETTER

Like this story? Subscribe to IHIF!

The hospitality industry turns to IHIF International Hotel Investment News as the must-read source for investment and development coverage worldwide. Sign up today to get inside the deal with the latest transactions, openings, financing, and more delivered to your inbox and read on the go.

The construction is expected to be completed by the fall of 2017 and is expected to create in excess of twenty five new jobs in the market. While this is PeachState’s second entry into the Augusta market, the company and Divine Development have one more property under development in the market, also a Marriott branded hotel.

PeachState Hospitality is a privately-owned family hotel management company that has been in business since 1989. PeachState is headquartered in Warner Robins, Ga. Starting with a sixteen-room hotel, the company has grown its portfolio to nine branded operating hotels, all located in the state of Georgia. The company’s tenth and eleventh Marriott branded hotels are currently under construction. PeachState’s growth plan is leading the company to manage in excess of twenty five hotels by the year 2020.

PeachState manages all hotels developed by Divine Development, a sister company.

Suggested Articles

The revamped property will be developed in partnership with Mohari Hospitality.

Scheduled to open in 2021, the Radisson Blu Hoi An will be on Hà My Beach, eight kilometers from Hoi An, the port town on Vietnam’s central coast.

Hotels with a history of crime can face legal consequences when they fail to protect guests from foreseeable harm.