'Renovation Island': Here is how much it will cost you to stay in the revamped Baeumlers' resort in Bahamas
Instead of wondering what it feels like to live in an HGTV-renovated home, you can experience it on Bryan and Sarah's resort
We would be lying if we said that after watching an amazing renovation project on an HGTV show, we didn't wish to go stay in the beautifully revamped house. Thanks to a new project, that won't be a distant dream. On 'Renovation Island', we watch the Baeumler family take on the ambitious project of converting an old, rundown resort into a luxurious, tourist hotspot.
Since it’s a resort, fans can go stay at the renovated resort. In ‘Renovation Island’, we watched the Baeumlers work hard to convert the place into a beautiful tourist resort. We also saw Sarah handling the bookings for the resort. So, if you wondered what it feels like to stay in a renovated space as shown on HGTV, then a visit to Baeumler's resort in the Bahamas might give you all the answers you need.
The couple renamed the resort to Caerula Mar and were operating for a few months before the Covid-19 pandemic hit. In the few months of their operation, Sarah and Bryan have managed to impress all their guests with their incredible hospitality. So how much does it cost to stay in the swanky resort? According to the resort's website, per night at the resort costs $385. While the private villas cost up to $865 per night. All the villas and rooms in the resort boast of state of the art facilities and infrastructure. From stunning interiors to ocean view, there is something for everyone at the resort.
Although the resort is currently closed for operations due to Covid-19, they are accepting bookings from October 24, 2020. Just before the pandemic, the Baeumlers dodged another bullet, when they managed to escape from being hit by a category 5 hurricane Dorian.
In an interview, Bryan revealed, "We were actually on vacation with the kids in an RV in the Pacific Northwest, when [Dorian] was heading straight for the hotel. We had to have that conversation, like, when we get back there we might just be sorting through debris for personal effects." He added, "But it curved north and hit Abaco and Grand Bahama. And, originally, we traveled back there and were relieved it hadn’t hit us, but we realized that the people of the Bahamas — and the Family Islands, especially — have family all over the place. So a lot of our employees and our friends there had families that had been directly affected or lost lives in the hurricane.”