Banyan Tree is rapidly expanding its portfolio of about 40 resorts and hotels this year, with eight properties scheduled to debut under the Banyan Tree name in this second half of 2018.
Australia’s considerable credentials as a modern business events gem only continues to grow.
Organize your corporate retreat in Hawaii at one of these four unique venues that leverage the authentic cultural heritage of the islands for immersive group experiences.
Personalizing the attendee experience within a larger group setting is on the agenda for this year's meetings and incentives.
To accommodate smaller groups amping up their luxury meetings, New Zealand’s South Island debuted these four new properties and villas in 2017.
Melbourne, Australia continues to attract groups in 2018 with a wide range of new group offerings.
The state of Madhya Pradesh—known locally as "The Heart of India" and globally as the setting for “The Jungle Book”—is innovating meetings design by reimagining its heritage.
Meliá Hotels International grew its portfolio to a total of 45 hotel properties (existing and upcoming) in the Asia Pacific region.
Stirring the imagination through transformational experiences has long been the mainspring of Singapore’s approach to meetings, and a recent rebranding explains why.
Cultural group programming abounds in Macao, the "Las Vegas of the East," which is also home to 20 UNESCO World Heritage sites.
This is the norm for New Zealand business events: a sense of place and authenticity that “entices people to do things beyond the conferences they are here for,” explains Tourism New Zealand’s Director of Trade and Major Events, Rene de Monchy.
One property that recently underwent a renovation and rebranded itself as a transformational travel destination is Turtle Island in Fiji.
Close to 150 association planners from 32 countries gathered in Fukuoka, Japan, this past month for the International Congress and Convention (ICCA) Association's Association Meetings Program (AMP).
Connecting like-minded attendees used to be reserved for conventions...not any more.
With its royal palaces, centuries-old Buddhist temples and traditional hanok villages, it’s not hard for groups coming to South Korea to quickly soak up the country’s vibrant culture. But this isn't the whole shebang.
Groups can take a local ferry to see the Leshan Giant Buddha, part of the Mount Amei Scenic Area that’s been listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site since 1996.
Nine years in the making, the last phase of the convention center’s $297 million expansion will not only help the city attract larger events but also revitalize its Riverbank precinct.
The Rotary International Convention held last year in Seoul, South Korea, almost broke the record for highest attendance in the group’s 100-year history.
What better way to kick off International Women’s Day: Two New Delhi to San Francisco flights manned by an all-female crew.
Wine tasting on Waiheke Island matched by a visit to the popular Hobbiton village movie set impressed 28 incentive travel experts during a three-day meeting this past January.
An interview with Business Events Manager Paul Griffin on how planners are finding value in Australia.
Nothing says winter in Korea like the Hwacheon Sancheoneo Ice Festival.
From mahjong to masculine beauty, groups visiting these new and newly renovated properties will have no shortage of authentic experiences.
Attendees can network perched atop one of the stellar SuperTrees at Gardens by the Bay.
The collection allows for local wineries to be exposed to a wide variety of Australian and international attendees, with 93 varieties of wine available.