Say bye bye to breakfast buffets, ciao to the concierge and hello to a 24 hour supply of hand sanitiser.
There will also be keyless check in, temperature checks, thermal cameras, aerofog generators, wall and floor signage and social distancing measures for staff and guests.
Welcome to the wonderful new world of the hotel stay in the post Covid-19 society.
Pandemic-era policies are in the throes of being developed at establishments in Northern Ireland and around the globe and they will no doubt vary widely.
But it's safe to say that guests will see big changes the next time they check in anywhere.
Industry experts believe that, for the foreseeable future, hotel stays are likely to be a stripped-down affair, particularly in higher-end premises where personalized service and amenities are a big part of the attraction.
There will be less communal access in hotels, so no buffets or minibars and many of the elements of luxury, such as spa treatments and valet services, may be suspended.
Guests are also likely to want keyless and contactless check-in and checkout and few personalized interactions.
"People will want to walk into a hotel, go up the lift on their own and enter their room without having to touch anything, knowing that the service provider has completely disinfected that space prior to arrival," one industry insider told the Belfast Telegraph.
Bookings for overnight stays and day visits can now be made at the Galgorm Resort, which closed on March 21 due to Covid-19.
The popular spa and golf resort, situated outside Ballymena, said it planned to have all of their "new operational procedures" in place by July 27.
The luxury hotel, which employs more than 750 staff, said it was rolling out "a new and comprehensive series of industry-leading measures" in order to reassure guests of their safety and comfort during their stay. And while their plans remain subject to further updates from the Northern Ireland Executive, Galgorm said they hoped to welcome guests from the end of July.
Colin Johnston, Galgorm Collection managing director, said: "We have for several months been preparing a precision-based approach to reopening which prioritises the health and wellbeing of all our team and our guests which goes above and beyond any guidelines published elsewhere.
"I stress that this is a target date and that, first and foremost, the safety of our team and guests is paramount. However, if we get closer to the date and government guidelines deem it is not safe to open we will move the date."
Galgorm said it aimed to reopen the Thermal Spa Village, River Room Restaurant and Conservatory, Fratelli, Castle Kitchen and Bar and McKendry's Bar and Lounge.
It added that after "working closely with a range of leading hospitality bodies" it had developed hygiene procedures for every aspect of the resort.
Various new measures being introduced include thermal cameras to monitor temperatures of staff and guests upon arrival, temperature checks and aerofog generators to sanitise all areas of the resort.
The hospitality group also said that hand sanitiser will be available 24 hours a day.
And it said there would be social distancing measures for team members and guests, as well as wall and floor signage.
Galgorm said it would also introduce guidance which includes a new and enhanced cleaning regime in all areas, removal of touchpoints and appropriate PPE use, hand hygiene and best practice advice for customers.
Mr Johnston added: "We will only reopen once advised that it is safe but we hope that by working towards a reopening date for now, we can ensure that every possible measure is in place and that staff are fully trained and appraised of the new procedures."
Ken Sharpe, (left) owner of The Salty Dog in Bangor, said his team are ready to welcome visitors back, adding that he's "hoping that it won't be too far away".
"The painters have been in this week and although we are open for takeaway food, teas and coffees at the moment, it'll be a real boost from next week when we can start to take advance bookings for the hotel," he told the Belfast Telegraph.
"With 15 rooms we will easily be able to cater for hotel guests who wish to use our restaurant and we'll also be offering bespoke room service for which we were previously renowned."
Mr Sharpe said health and safety measures are now in place.
"Our staff will be wearing regulatory PPE for cleaning rooms and once sanitised, items like remote controls for instance will be placed in sealed bags to reassure our guests that everything has been expertly cleaned prior to their arrival," he said.
"We will be introducing new technology to minimise human contact for check in etc, and the room directory will be available on a new app which we are working on at the moment.
"We will still be offering the personal touch that our guests know and love; just with a social distancing element to ensure they and our staff feel safe at all times."
Hotels all over the world are going to need to go to great lengths to reassure guests and inspire customer trust.
How quickly that confidence returns to this particular market remains to be seen.
Stormont is to allow small outdoor weddings, hotels taking advance bookings, and some retailers to open early next month if the coronavirus infection rate remains low.