The Healing Hotels of the World hardback, published by teNeues, is out now with an RRP of £45, combining a beautiful coffee table book with stunning photography and a comprehensive guide to the best hotels in the world to which to retreat to find balance in life, as well as useful tips on how to relax while at home and work.
teNeues is famous for its gorgeous coffee table books and the Healing Hotels of the World tome is no exception. The 272 pages of this large format book are packed with inspiring images, alongside reviews of Healing Hotels, and contributions from internationally-acclaimed experts such as meditation guru Sally Kempton and Olivia Newton-John (co-owner of Gaia Retreat & Spa in Australia); all edited by Healing Hotels’ founders Anne Biging and Dr Elisabeth Ixmeier.
In total, there are reviews of 53 Healing Hotels across five continents, interspersed with articles on, for example, The Power of Nature, Healthy Sleep and Relaxing While You Travel, as well as some deliciously healthy recipes such as a Detox Garden Salad with Wasabi Dressing and Blueberry Souffle. In short, the Healing Hotels of the World book is an encyclopaedia of information for anyone seeking a healthier, less stressful life, both at home and when travelling either for work or leisure.
Profits from the sale of the Healing Hotels of the World book will go to the William J. Clinton Foundation, which was established after President Clinton left the White House with the mission to improve global health, strengthen economies, promote health and wellness, and protect the environment by fostering partnerships among governments, businesses, non-governmental organisations and private citizens in order to turn good intentions into measurable results. A healthy 6% of the sale price will be donated to the Clinton Foundation.
The book adds to the growing Healing Hotels of the World brand, following the launch in September 2012 of Urban Healing Hotels of the World, which aim to help frazzled business guests gain respite from the stresses caused by punishing business schedules, hectic personal lives and constant travel.