Here are some of the coolest and most unique hotels that you will be impressed
Sheraton Huzhou Hot Spring Resort, China / MAD Architects
The Moon Hotel takes full advantage of its waterfront by directly integrating architecture and nature. The circular building corresponds with its reflection in the water, creating a surreal picture and connection between real and phantom. Beneath the sunlight and the reflection of the lake, the curved shape of the building is crystal clear. When night falls, the entire building is lit up brightly by both its interior and exterior lighting. Soft light wraps around the hotel and the water, resembling the bright moon rising above the lake, blending classic and modern through the reflection.
Sanya Beauty Crown Hotel, Sanya, China
Sanya Beauty Crown Hotel is recognized as the largest hotel in the world. A complex of 9 towers resembling an urban forest. Completed as of 2014 in Sanya, China.
Hotel Domes White Coast, Milos, Greece
The hidden gem of the Aegean Sea. Known for its rugged coastline and unique lunar-like landscapes, Milos is an island that offers a captivating and authentic Greek island experience.
Kagga Kamma Nature Reserve, South Africa
Famous for their integrated design and breathtaking views, Kagga Kamma’s Cave Suites blend seamlessly into the environment and complement the Cederberg area. The façade of each Cave Suite is manmade but melds perfectly with the incredible surroundings; providing guests with the opportunity to experience the interesting biome and unique rock formations up close.
Mushroom Hotel, Guizhou, China
With a colorful exterior that looks like wild mushrooms, the hotel feels like a fairytale.
Igloo Village, Kakslauttanen, Finland
Dotonbori Hotel, Osaka, Japan
Each pillar’s face, from the right, represents features commonly seen in Europe, the Middle East, Africa, and East Asia, respectively. Growing right below their chins are giant-sized but tiny-looking feet, and on the backs of their heads (which can be seen from the hotel’s lobby) are buttocks. Together, the pillars symbolize the spirit of omotenashi, the traditional hospitality culture of Japan.