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Wrong Steve Bartolin?

Steve Bartolin

Chief Executive Officer

The Broadmoor

HQ Phone:  (719) 471-6200

Direct Phone: (719) ***-****direct phone

Email: s***@***.com


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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

The Broadmoor

1 Lake Avenue

Colorado Springs, Colorado, 80906

United States

Company Description

The BROADMOOR is the longest consecutive winner of the Forbes Five Star and AAA Five Diamond awards for excellence. Situated at the gateway to the Colorado Rocky Mountains in Colorado Springs, the total resort encompasses 5,000 acres, with 800 rooms, suites an...more

Find other employees at this company (523)

Web References(191 Total References)

Braxton Technologies Sets the Example - The 29th Annual National Space Symposium: Better Every Year | BSTG

Their zeal is combined with the dedicated support of Steve Bartolin, CEO and president of the Broadmoor.
I first met Steve more than 25 years ago when he ran the famed Greenbriar Resort in White Sulphir Springs, West Virginia, the playground of congressmen and senators. Steve has always had a penchant for living in places that ended in Springs, as well as for perfect service, while going to great lengths to make sure his employees are happy and enjoy their work.

Comings & Goings Archives - Page 80 of 90 - Lodging

President and CEO of The Broadmoor, Steve Bartolin, announced that Jack Damioli is joining the team this coming January in the newly created position of vice president and managing director.
Damioli will report directly to Bartolin and will oversee The ...

Corporate social responsibility - the key to getting (and keeping) great customers | Trackur

Steve Bartolin, President and Chief Executive Officer of The Broadmoor, has advised the Colorado Springs Regional Business Alliance that the food that was to be served at tomorrow's State of the City Luncheon for 500 plus member investors and community leaders will be prepared and delivered to the first responders today or tomorrow.

September 2012

John Bartolin
Broker Associate 719-238-4878 jbartolin@broadmoor.com

Ken Hill's Phantom of the Opera - The Original Stage Musical

Stephen Bartolin Jr., president of the Broadmoor, feels that the promoter, Starshow Presents of Appleton, Wis., is to blame.
"We have a facility here, the World Arena, that is a big ice arena and seats about 4,000," explained Bartolin. "Dan Liebhauser of Starshow Presents leased the facility to put on a production of the 'Phantom of the Opera.' "I had some concerns up-front," said Bartolin. "We're not a performing arts center, we're an ice arena. I also worried that people would be deceived by the title of the production, and I was concerned about the overall quality of the play." The performance had played successfully at other venues, and Liebhauser "did a very good job of alleviating our people's concerns," Bartolin told AB. Tickets sold well, and after the first show sold out, a second was added. Bartolin said he was told that with the lighting and enormous sets used by the production, the facility would look fine, and that the advertisements clearly spelled out the difference between this production and the Andrew Lloyd Webber production. "I should have scoped them out better," Bartolin said. THE PROBLEMS BEGIN Because the sets weren't ready by the 7 p.m. showtime for the Saturday Nov. 28 performance, the sellout crowd was forced to wait outside of the World Arena in sub-freezing weather for about 45 minutes. Once inside, many found that their seats had obstructed views. "After that first show, I knew there was a problem," said Bartolin. Liebhauser doesn't deny that the performance started late or that a number of people purchased seats without being notified that their view would be obstructed. He even agrees that there was definitely a problem with that first show. Bartolin stated, however, that the seating charts were used, but that they weren't correct. "The diagram they gave us to sell by just wasn't down right. He said that people in an estimated 800 seats complained of poor sightlines. COMPLAINTS Bartolin told AB that he approached Liebhauser about the number of complaints after Saturday's performance. His handling of people's complaints has been pathetic," said Bartolin. Liebhauser denies that he has ignored complaints. "I have refunded many ticket holders that I don't feel it was my obligation to refund," he said. After the Broadmoor performances, after complaints started pouring in, Bartolin turned to the local press to explain his side of the story. Liebhauser feels that this added to the problem, and that a large number of complaints were made after a story ran in the Gazette Telegraph by people who simply saw an opportunity to get some money. "They've allowed the problem to grow by keeping it in the press," said Liebhauser, adding, "They've created a PR nightmare and they feel that Starshow Presents should deal with it." Bartolin, on the other hand, feels that on top of all of the problems, the production simply wasn't very good and that has angered audience members the most. "A premium price was charged and people didn't feel it was worth it," he said. Ticket prices ranged from $25 to $39 dollars. Bartolin has been unable to refund ticket prices because the ticket monies went to Liebhauser.

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