I recognize that I'm probably wasting my time to a user who either hasn't figured out what that blinking red dot is, or who is running a script in violation of our policies, but here goes nonetheless. As OldPine already said, stop including city/state/zip in listings. Also, don't use promotional language. Stop putting hotel listings in city articles, when that hotel is listed in another city. This would save us both time: me the time of cleaning up your contributions, you the wasted time of having added content that I revert. --PeterTalk 20:08, 3 March 2009 (EST)
Nicely done on this one ! That is an appropriate description. Your other edits today were not acceptable, but perhaps you can learn from that one good edit. All that's missing in it is price ranges, the lack of which can indeed lead to a reversion. --PeterTalk 02:41, 13 May 2009 (EDT)
You're backsliding into abysmal prose. See Peter's comment above in order not to waste your time. Gorilla Jones 18:22, 24 August 2009 (EDT)
Placing an entry for a hotel in Virginia into a city in Washington State  is fairly silly, even before getting to the meaningless sales-brochure language.... — D. Guillaime 22:33, 23 August 2010 (EDT)
Your edits continue to be reverted. Please read the comments above - what I reviewed of your contributions today included numerous improperly formatted addresses (do not include city, state, zip), numerous descriptions that referenced nearby attractions rather than useful information about the hotel, and no listings that included any price information. -- Ryan • (talk) • 20:21, 16 November 2010 (EST)
While most of your edits today looked OK, be aware that if you list the same hotel in two articles that those edits will be reverted. Also, please do not put city/state/zip in addresses - that information can generally be inferred from the article. -- Ryan • (talk) • 13:57, 22 March 2011 (EDT)
The Best Western Georgetown Hotel and Suites is in no way shape or form in Georgetown. Stop adding it there. --PeterTalk 20:46, 2 June 2011 (EDT)
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