One to Five Star Hotels in Taiwan: What it means

One to Five Star Hotels in Taiwan: What it means

The Taiwan Star Hotel Association has the important task of rating hotels.

The evaluation for star-rated hotels has five degrees, from one star to five stars with each star having a different meaning — cleanness, hygiene, and security are perquisites.

  1. One Star: The hotels provide tourists with basic service of cleanness, security, hygiene, and simple lodging facilities.
  2. Two Stars: The hotels provide tourists with essential service of cleanness, security, hygiene, and comfortable lodging facilities.
  3. Three Stars: The hotels provide tourists with warm and comfortable service of cleanness, security, premium hygiene, and comfortable lodging facilities, restaurants and travel (business) centers.
  4. Four Stars: The hotels provide tourists with exquisite and careful services of cleanness, security, premium hygiene, and comfortable lodging facilities with more than two restaurants, travel (business) centers, banquet hall, meeting rooms, sports and recreation, as well as intelligent internet service facilities in all areas.
  5. Five Stars: The hotels provide tourists with luxurious services and cleanness, security, hygiene, and exquisite and comfortable lodging facilities with more than two restaurants, travel (business) centers, banquet hall, meeting rooms, sports and recreation, as well as intelligent internet service facilities in all areas.

A hotel obtaining the star-rating serves as a service guarantee to consumers. Tourists may opt for the suitable hotel for stayover according to his/her demands and preferences.


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Author: Juergen T Steinmetz

Juergen Thomas Steinmetz has continuously worked in the travel and tourism industry since he was a teenager in Germany (1979), beginning as a travel agent up through today as a publisher of eTurboNews (eTN), one of the world’s most influential and most-read travel and tourism publications. He is also Chairman of ICTP. His experiences include working and collaborating with various national tourism offices and non-governmental organizations, as well as private and non-profit organizations, and in planning, implementing, and quality control of a range of travel and tourism-related activities and programs, including tourism policies and legislation. His major strengths include a vast knowledge of travel and tourism from the point of view of a successful private enterprise owner, superb networking skills, strong leadership, excellent communication skills, strong team player, attention to detail, dutiful respect for compliance in all regulated environments, and advisory skills in both political and non-political arenas with respect to tourism programs, policies, and legislation. He has a thorough knowledge of current industry practices and trends and is a computer and Internet junkie.

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