"I lost my own brand new hair brush, comb, make up "
They lost my make up foundation, powder, eyelashes, tooth paste, brush, contact lenses solution after my 1 SD t night stsying there (I dtsyed 2 nights) .Very disappointed. Can't licate my lost items, without any reimbursement. I won't stay there again although they apologize buy cresting very inconvenience for my persona item lost.
We wanted a hotel mid-way between Universal Studios Hollywood and Harvey Mudd College and this one was located just right. However, the LA traffic made the travel to Universal Studios twice as long as we estimated while planning.
But we were lucky to be in the nice neighborhood of Pomona, and enjoyed our stay a lot.
I had reserved a smoking room with a queen sized bed and , as advertised, a sofa bed. When I saw the room it had no sofa bed. I went down to the desk and the kid there didn't quite know what to do. I explained that I was renting the room because my friend was having brain surgery at City of Hope. I explained I needed a 2nd bed incase any of my friends from the west side needed a place to stay overnight. He offered me a room with 2 beds, but not a smoking room. We went around in circles for a while and I accepted the room, but I had him notate that I would smoke in that room anyway. That night, there was a total blackout in the entire area. Pitch black. I couldn't believe that the hotel did not have any sort of backup generators for such an emergency. It was messed up. Everyone sat out in the parking lot in the dark for an hour and a half. Wasn't fun. I probably would not stay there again.
Employees worked hard to provide good service. Separate living room area was great!. Breakfast was good. Nice hot meal and a nice dining area. Pool is large and nice. Laundry facilities was a plus! Little store inside was very convenient.
The City of Industry is built on trade. With no business taxes and a dedicated Foreign Trade Zone, office and manufacturing parks have blossomed where agriculture once grew. The City of Industry honors its roots at the Workman and Temple Family Homestead Museum. This institution has preserved one of California’s oldest homes, an 1841 ranch house updated in the 1870s.