Tips for staying at hotel, safety first

Require a room whose door has a peephole, a deadbolt and a security chain. Do not divulge any information about his identity or residence. Give his business card to the clerk at the front desk or use only his initials. Leave instructions so that you do not divulge your room number or name to anyone. If his room number is announced by accident out loud, immediately demand another room. Request a room that is above the ground floor and close to the elevators, but away from stairs and service or emergency exits.
Check, upon arrival, if the hotel room has been damaged. Make sure the locks and phone are working. Report any problem at the reception.

Keep your hotel keys on you. When her keys are left at the front desk, it becomes easy for others to know that the room is not occupied.

Lock the door of his room by entering and leaving. Make sure each time when entering the room that the patio doors, sliding windows and any connecting door have remained well closed.

Consider bringing a simple door stop bumper, so that no one tries to break in by pushing the door from the outside.

Consider bringing a portable smoke detector.

Require that the room be inspected immediately if a suspicious change is noted upon return.

Report any suspicious activity to the hotel management.

Do not answer the door without first checking who is there. If the person says they are an employee, call the front desk immediately to confirm their identity.

Do not enter the room if you are afraid of having been, if someone is already in the room or someone is strolling near the door.

Do not invite strangers or acquaintances to your room or accept an invitation to another room. choose a public meeting place, such as the hotel's reception hall or a restaurant.