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The fifth property in the Summit Hotels and Resorts collection is located in the heart of Tacloban City. The 138-room Summit Hotel Tacloban features a Tropical look that is achieved with basket-weave walls, coconut-leaf patterns, and native stone surfaces. Get pampered in the cozy rooms that are furnished with quality beds and linens, and ultra-soft, non-allergenic pillows. The festivals held in the region are celebrated in the Suite rooms completed with premium customized amenities. Spend the golden hour at the in-house restaurant, Patron Casual Dining. See the kids have fun at the pool deck while indulging on good food at the al fresco dining area. Bound to be the perfect destination for all celebrations, Summit Hotel Tacloban is built with a Grand Ballroom, finished off with up-to-date technical equipment and elegant design.
Summit Hotel Tacloban is the gateway to the rich and beautiful city- from the fusion of traditional and contemporary design, the dishes serve with fresh ingredients from the region, to the historical and cultural references that are artistically integrated in the whole of the hotel. Emanating luxurious and contemporary feel, yet warm and welcoming- Summit Hotel Tacloban truly feels like home.
|ROOM CATEGORY||DAILY ROOM RATES|
|SUPER ROOM||PHP 4,088|
|SUPER FAMILY||php 5,317|
|SUPER SUITES||PHP 6,545|
• Wi-Fi Access
TERMS AND CONDITIONS:
- Hotel may require an security/incidental deposit or credit card imprint upon check-in.
- Standard check-in time is at 2PM.
- Standard check-out time is at 11AM.
- Rooms are quoted on a per room per night basis.
- All rooms are subject to availability at the time of booking.
- All rates are based on single and double occupancy only.
- All rates are subject to change without prior notice.
- All rates are NOT APPLICABLE during SUPER PEAK DATES (December 24 – January 2, 2019 & Holy Week), Pintados & Sangyaw Festival.
- Validity: January 1, 2019 – December 31, 2019
- 42-inch Flat Screen TV (With HDMI and USD Ports and Premium Cable Channels)
- Ample Desk Space for Working or Dining
- Baby Cribs
- Chiropractic Pillows
- Coffee and Tea Making Facilities
- Conference Room
- Connecting Rooms
- Dedicated WIFI Router in Each Room
- Easily Accessible Power Outlets
- High-Quality Bed Linens and Duvet Covers
- Hot & Cold Super Shower
- In-room Safe
- Individually-controlled Air-conditioning
- Iron and Ironing Board
- Mini Chiller
- Open Plan Wardrobe
- Optimal Reading Light
- Premium Bath Toiletries
- PWD-Friendly Room and Bath
- RFID Proximity Card and Lock System
- Smoke Alarm
- Swimming Pool
- Ultra-Soft, Non-Allergenic Pillows
- Vanity Mirror
Leyte (Region 8 - Eastern Visayas)
Leyte (also Northern Leyte; Waray: Norte san/Amihanan nga Leyte; Tagalog: Hilagang Leyte) is a province in the Philippines located in the Eastern Visayas region, occupying the northern three-quarters of Leyte Island. Its capital is the city of Tacloban. Leyte is situated west of Samar Island, north of Southern Leyte and south of Biliran. To the west of Leyte across the Camotes Sea is the province of Cebu.
Politically, the island is divided into two provinces: (Northern) Leyte and Southern Leyte. Territorially, Southern Leyte includes the island of Panaon to its south. To the north of Leyte is the island province of Biliran, a former sub-province of Leyte.
The major cities of Leyte are Tacloban, on the eastern shore at the northwest corner of Leyte Gulf, and Ormoc, on the west coast. The island was once the location of Mairete, a historic community which was ruled by Datu Ete. Before being colonized by Spain, the island was once home to indigenous animist Warays to the east and other indigenous animist Visayan groups to the west.
Leyte today is notable for the geothermal electric power plants near Ormoc.
However, Leyte is most famous for its role in the reconquest of the Philippines in World War II. On 20 October 1944, General Douglas MacArthur waded ashore on Leyte, saying, “I have returned”, but the Japanese did not give up so easily, as the ensuing Battle of Leyteproved. The convergence of naval forces resulted in the four-day Battle of Leyte Gulf, the largest naval battle in history.
The historical name of the Philippines, “Las Islas Felipenas”, named by Spanish explorer Ruy López de Villalobos in honor of Prince Philip of Spain, used to refer to the islands of Leyte and Samar only, until it was adopted to refer to the entire archipelago.
Leyte is especially prone to typhoons because of its geographic facing toward the Pacific Ocean. On 8 November 2013, the province was severely affected by Super Typhoon Yolanda (Haiyan). The typhoon, known internationally as Haiyan, and domestically referred to as Yolanda, killed thousands of people and garnered significant international media attention. Leyte suffered similar destruction and loss of life in 1991 from Tropical Storm Thelma.