Food, arcwristbands 4 less reviewhitecture — they’re all in my blood and are here to stay

Are Music Festivals For Me? As Central Virginia families plan for the upcoming Labor Day weekend, there are a lot of possibilities. For hundreds of local families, this will be a somber holiday weekend. In addition, there are places that are known for fests or get-togethers that are organized for the love of music. The music festivals, which are organized at different places around the world to cater to the music needs of music lovers ranging in the millions, are in plenty. A few of the must visit fests and get-togethers are listed below. Do remember to read till the very last word, because you wouldn"t want to miss out on any tiny bit of information about the places that you can include in your music travels. The Cadieux Cafe played a role in the band"s early years as a part of the venue"s Mussel Beach festival wristbands in 2001. They have come a long way since and suffered some hardship and line-up changes along the way. In late 2001, bass player DeNardo experienced a serious stroke which left his right arm paralyzed. After a great deal of local outreach to fund his physical rehabilitation and an ingenious solution to keep him up front with the band, he now performs his bass-lines on a keyboard system. He"s back in fine form. KEN event wristbands STRINGFELLOW I have to say I"m more turned on by the sun or peeling paint on an old tractor or a beautiful smile than most bands...I try and look at life as a whole for my inspiration and work from there. Saturday"s festival is geared toward sport wristbands the whole family and admission is free for all Celebrate Downtown C"Mon will be held at th Maine in downtown Tulsa. Musical talent will include Mary Cogan, Rochelle Chambers, David Skinner Band, WallStreet, Eldredge Jackson, and Jeff Shadley Group. You know what this means, right? In addition to the obvious outward physical improvements that movement provides, it also directly contributes to improvements in mood, learning, memory, focus, hormonal communication, immune function, and every other physical, mental and emotional function you can think of. Did you get a chance to catch THEESatisfaction earlier on in the tour? Planning on coming out to their final tour shows in Newyork? Don"t you just lOve their music? Feel free to leave your comments, thoughts and experiences in the comment box below!
File Photo: Dubai, hotel Madinat Jumeirah, sevenstar hotel Burj al Arab, United Arab Emirates. [Photo/IC]

Jose Silva, chief executive officer of Jumeirah Group, was trained to be a civil engineer, but his ardor for hospitality and architecture ranks high in his career.

His instinct for the hotel business, apparently, took shape as he spent summer time working with his uncle who ran a Hilton Hotel when he was very young.

“It wasn’t a luxury Hilton — it was the Hilton at the airport in Montreal, but it was a quality hotel,” reminisces Silva.

His association with the hospitality trade started in his youth. He’s passionate about architecture, coupled with a special fondness for food.

“When I was in the hotel with my uncle, I would dip my finger into every sauce. The German chefs would smack me, but it helped me develop that interest (in hotels) at 17. I think my combination of the passion for food and architecture just made me succeed in the business.”

Silva says he has always managed his hotels through an architect’s eye. He kept that as defining who he was in the hotel space and still today as a chief executive officer. He believes he’ll always keep his focus on architecture food and services.

“I could talk a lot more about services, but I think it’s kind of expected today.”

He explains he’s not saying services are easy, but he thinks that in the luxury space, it’s given, and people would expect great service when they pay certain prices.

“But, you don’t necessarily expect celebrity design and destination restaurants. So, when you get those, you’ve got a winning hotel.”

Silva joined Jumeirah Group as CEO in January this year after being tapped by the group through one of his past owner links.

He liked Jumeirah being a celebrity brand that’s going through globalization, and felt he had the relevant experience that could be applied.

“They already have celebrity hotels and have been very successful. And, they own 95 percent of their balance sheet, and when you own 95 percent of your balance sheet, that’s a lot of authority.”

Silva points out that some hotel management companies have lost a bit of control over their hotels as it’s not their money. But, for Jumeirah, it’s their money, they own the balance sheet, so that makes him feel he’ll be able to make decisions and execute them.

Jumeirah has gone on for some 20 years along its track record of success, and now it wants to go global. They’re looking for someone who really understands the operation, so Silva believes he’s a good match.

“I thought I could contribute and they had the right platform for me,” he says.

Silva’s business philosophy is to stay close to great talents and understand they’re the brand, not himself.

“I didn’t make five Michelin stars in Paris, the chefs did that, but I facilitated and organized them. So, to find great talents, you have to be patient with the talents, make them feel special. Giving them what they need to succeed is the key of my philosophy.”


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