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Wanna in-room erotica in your hotel? Check out this VR glasses

Profile Photo By: Carsten Hennig
May 15, 2017

Wanna in-room erotica in your hotel? Check out this VR glasses

Tampa, Florida – 15 May 2017 –
No porn on your hotel TV system? No worries, high speed Wi-Fi success gives you all stuff needed. Since hotel chains like Marriott and Hilton decided years ago to end on-demanded adult entertainment content, the pro industry is now overwhelming the hospitality industry with latest VR technology.

Hotel Rooms are becoming VR Porn Showrooms

“Hotels can easily provide VR devices for a rental fee or as a complimentary value added item as part of any hotel stay. VR3000 is now in negotiations to bring the Virtual Reality experience to many European hotels near you and our deal would cover 85% of the rooms in the EU which is something we are very excited about,” said Andy Alvarez, Owner of VR3000.com and CEO of Webmaster Central.

As hotels continue to seek ways to recoup revenue from outdated television erotica services that has been lost to newer tablets, laptops and mobile devices thanks to the proliferation of Internet porn, the new advances in VR technology are becoming an obvious way to make paid in the room adult entertainment a viable income stream once again. What seems to be even more important is the impact Hotel VR Porn may soon have on the multibillion-dollar advancement of the entire virtual reality tech industry.

“The hotel chains we are speaking with were immediately receptive to the idea of showrooming VR content within their hotel rooms as part of a broader package of virtual reality offerings for guests,” said Alvarez. “Firms in all sectors are seeking innovative ways to get VR gear in the hands of potential customers because it’s easiest to sell VR content to a client base after they have had the opportunity to see why it is so much more immersive than flat screen traditional media parallels.”

In 2015, Hilton announced it would remove porn from its paid per view service offerings in room, following an earlier 2011 decision by Marriott to end on-demand adult entertainment in their rooms via television set top boxes, but the moves were financial rather than cultural. The availability of Wi-Fi access is nearly every hotel room and ability of guests to simply watch their favorite adult content via their smartphone, tablet or laptop instead made the entire per-minute business model of hotel TV pricing unsustainable.

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