Digital Nomad Invasion – “Free” Botox – Tiffany Revival


Happy Friday, readers! We’re back with another edition filled with stories spanning real estate, travel and luxury. This week, we’re talking about the negative impact digital nomads can have on tropical paradises, showing you around a new Las Vegas casino and helping you emotionally prepare for a few services hotels might no longer offer. .

Before we start, a little note: newsletters are now coming from our new domain, @insider.com. Make sure to add [email protected] to your address book.

Now, without further ado …

If this has been forwarded to you, register here. For more of our newsletters, register here.


Relaxed woman unconscious on her laptop sitting on top of residential and commercial buildings in a tropical environment with blue footed boobies, pollution and gang violence around her.


Glenn Harvey for Insider



As “digital nomads” flock to faraway destinations to settle, they leave a negative impact in their wake. Unlike tourists, who come and go quickly, remote workers place a constant strain on local infrastructure by enjoying all the benefits of living in the tropics, but giving nothing in return.

The record of teleworkers in paradises from Thailand to Mexico.


A gloved hand holds syringes used for Botox procedures.


Crystal Cox / Business Insider


Cosmetic surgery – especially Botox injections – has grown in popularity over the past 20 years, in part because of the influencers and beauty editors who sometimes get the service. But the procedures aren’t exactly free – they often come with ethically ambiguous terms.

In the murky world of free Botox.


Dragos Sprinceana


Courtesy of Dragos Sprinceana


Phoenix is ​​so hot right now. No, really, the young and the wealthy are pouring in and demographics are calling into question the state’s long-standing reputation as a haven for retirees.

Here is the list of Phoenix decoys.


A hotel employee makes a bed.


Joe Raedle / Getty Images


Say goodbye to daily hotel room cleanings and continental breakfasts. As record numbers of hospitality workers quit their jobs, hotels are cutting services deemed uneconomical, including that toasted waffle from the breakfast buffet.

Prepare for the demise of these services.


Alexandre Arnault in the center with Frédéric Arnault, a Tiffany jewelry box, Antione Arnault, the Eiffel Tower, Bernard Arnault, a Rimowa suitcase, and Delphine Arnault behind him on an indigo background


David M. Benett / Dave Benett / Getty Images for TAG Heuer; Smith / Gado / Getty Images Collection; Julien Hekimian / Getty Images; Victor Boyko / Getty Images; Chesnot / Getty Images; Lawrence Sumulong / Getty Images; Pascal Le Segretain / Getty Images; Samantha Lee / Insider


Alexandre Arnault, the 29-year-old son of Europe’s richest billionaire, could inherit the world’s largest luxury empire which owns brands like Louis Vuitton, Dom Perignon and Christian Dior. But first, Arnault must pass his toughest test yet: making Tiffany a global powerhouse.

More information on Arnault’s obstacles at the head of the conglomerate.


Fixed jet


Fixed jet


An aviation company gives travelers a taste of the high life by offering private jet flights for as little as $ 450. Members pay a monthly fee of $ 100 and have access to flights on 11 routes year-round throughout the American West, plus the glitzy experience of flying in private without the shock of the sticker.

Meet Set Jet.


an exterior view of Resorts World Las Vegas


Ken Ritter / AP Photo



For the first time in a decade, the Las Vegas Strip has a new casino – and this one is a crypto-friendly $ 4.3 billion resort. Resorts World Las Vegas, which opened on June 24, has state-of-the-art amenities like “cashless betting” and a tunnel that connects it to the Las Vegas Convention Center via Teslas.

Take a tour of the station.


photo of a woman in a black and white dress in front of a light green wall


Lisa Frohlich


Lisa Frohlich is the secret styling weapon of the East Coast elite. A personal shopper, Frohlich charges women $ 225 an hour to plan day and night vacation outfits, rummage through closets, attend fashion events, and purchase $ 2,000 handbags.

This is what a day in his life looks like.


Hidden pond


Via the hidden pond



Call 2021 the “Big Summer in the Outdoors” – the result of a cultural shift that occurred during COVID-19 that encouraged the wealthy to get out. This summer, affluent travelers are turning to nature – and everything from luxury campsites to Gucci is jumping on the trend.

Learn more about the burgeoning outdoor luxury industry.


More…

About Andrew Miller

Check Also

Vietnam jumped five places to rank 54 in the world’s top startup ecosystems

Vietnam has moved from sixth to fifth place in Southeast Asia, overtaking the Philippines, and …

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.