Carvoeiro’s fishing village inspires Tivoli Carvoeiro Resort renovation

Involved in the renovation is Broadway Malyan, which drew inspiration from the nearby fishing village of Carvoeiro.

The Tivoli Carvoeiro is set to reopen in Portugal's Algarve region on April 1, and the property will be reclassified as a five-star resort following its renovation.

Broadway Malyan was involved in the renovation, which drew inspiration from the nearby fishing village of Carvoeiro, with its small boats moored on the sand and white houses trimmed in blue. In addition to totally remodeled rooms, special features will include three new restaurants, a pool bar, the new Sky Bar Carvoeiro, plus a full-service spa and a fitness center.

After a five-month-long remodeling project, the Tivoli Carvoeiro now has larger rooms with balconies offering cliffside ocean views. There are now 246 rooms, lower than the earlier 293 rooms available at the property. A new category of Family Rooms was created, able to cater for families of four.

Virtual Roundtable

Post COVID-19: The New Guest Experience

Join Hotel Management’s Elaine Simon for our latest roundtable—Post COVID-19: The New Guest Experience. The experts on the panel will share how to inspire guest confidence that hotels are safe and clean and how to win back guest business.

For dining, the property has the Varanda restaurant on the fifth floor, with views of the Atlantic. Other options include the Gourmet Restaurant, specializing in authentic Portuguese cuisine; Palmeira restaurant, which is also getting a facelift; Sky Bar Carvoeiro, a brand-new rooftop bar with 360-degree views of the sea and clifftops; and the new Pool Bar, located on a clifftop location.

For events, the property has a conference area with seven rooms (six with natural light) capable of hosting up to 900 people.





Suggested Articles

Demand came in 67,000 rooms lower during the week ended July 4 than the previous week, according to Jan Freitag, STR’s SVP of lodging insights.

The In-Seat Contactless Platform is meant to give guests touch-free control over food and beverage at hotel restaurants.

As the economy slowly begins to right itself, hotels can look toward an unexpected way to save on operating costs: their trash.