A Hospitality Facilities Resource
HEANY stands as a valuable resource and a source of detailed relevant hospitality facilities information as well as an advocate for New York City’s diverse and unique array of hotels.
Supporting Our Members
As members increase their professionalism, skills and knowledge they are able to exert greater influence in their organizations, command greater respect at their properties, and enjoy greater job satisfaction.
- Hotel Engineers can be the best resource for each other, if they have the means to become acquainted and maintain regular contact. No one knows it all, but different people know different aspects and know them very well. Through interactive sharing, members can reinforce the understanding of material, give information and receive information, which will enable members to expand their knowledge. Collaboration and cooperation are the means by which all engineers will be successful.
- HEANY will present seminars that will cover topics such as technology, operations, and business issues with which the members deal on a daily basis.
- We live in the information age and are constantly bombarded with more facts and data on a daily basis. Separating the significant from the trivial is a continuing challenge for everyone. The Association strives to share meaningful, job related information that heightens membership awareness of issues on which they should act.
- The Association invites members to ask for help from each other when they need it and expects members to help each other when asked.
The Hotel Engineers Association of New York provides a forum for the exchange of information among members and networking as well as educational seminars.
The Association is an outgrowth of previous attempts to create a formal organization that provides opportunities for Hotel Engineers in New York Metropolitan Area to meet on a regular basis for the purpose of mutual aid.
All engineers face the same daily challenges, namely finding solutions to a variety of unending questions, many of which fall outside their areas of personal competence. Engineers develop their own individual support networks which include in varying combinations: acquaintances; corporate engineering support; consultants; vendors; and contractors. While they are at the center of their network, they are not an integral part of a network of engineers who face the same problems, work in the same environment, and contend with the daily pressure of performance evaluations in the form of Guest Satisfaction Surveys.