7 HOTEL BATHROBES TO KEEP YOU WARM THIS FALL

2 -min. read

As hotels continue to do away with traditional amenities and services like in-room dining, bedside telephones, and even room keys, we’d like to take a moment to be grateful that at some hotels, a luxe bathrobe still hangs in the closet. The bathtub may have been replaced by a rain shower, but at least the robe is still holding on.

Here are seven hotels that are keeping the hotel bathrobe game strong. And just in time for fall, too!


Chicago Athletic Association Hotel

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Guests spending the night at this hotel can act tough in vintage-style boxing robes. But don’t worry, the robes are soft as silk.


Nautilus South Beach, a Sixty Hotel

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Since the weather likely won’t be too cool in Miami, this short, terry cloth robe with the nautical blue piping, is perfect for those balmy Floridian nights.

https://www.instagram.com/p/BIAf_EMAKtq/


1 Hotel Central Park

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The eco-conscious luxury hotel offers soft cotton, hooded sweatshirt robes. Pair them with the organic cotton socks in the closet and then curl up in the window nook to watch the world go by.

https://www.instagram.com/p/BC8Gd2LJ4Ct/


Hotel Saint Cecilia

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Oh Cecilia, we’re down on our knees, we’re begging you please to give us your custom-made, 100% cotton indigo-dyed batik fabric Japanese-style kimono robe.

https://www.instagram.com/p/BJ3O2jxgeM1/


Hotel Americano

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Grupo Habita’s cool Chelsea hotel keeps it real with a soft denim robe. It may not keep you dry but it will keep you fashionably covered up.


Claridge’s Hotel

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The Grand Piano Suite, designed by Diane Von Furstenberg, comes with a pair of plush, beautiful DVF-designed bathrobes.


The Ludlow Hotel

An all-white bathrobe doesn’t really excite us – unless it’s a luxe Maison Martin Margiela bathrobe like that found at this NYC gem of a hotel.

[Photo of Nautilus and Claridge’s robes: Juliana Shallcross; All others courtesy of hotels mentioned.]

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Juliana Shallcross
A self-confessed hotel addict, Juliana Shallcross has been reporting on hotels around the world for more than a decade. She was previously the managing editor HotelChatter.com. A good portion of her job involves sleeping in new hotels, obsessing over technology and keeping tabs on the ever-changing hospitality landscape. She's based in Los Angeles.

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