Our previous fondness for Allstay, before the pandemic, has been replaced by profound disappointment upon our return post-pandemic. The state of disrepair in this hotel is beyond alarming, with the bathroom being the epicenter of our concerns. The condition of the bathroom, which should serve as a prime indicator of meticulous maintenance and unwavering customer care, was abysmal. While we empathize with the challenges that the pandemic posed to the tourism industry, there is simply no excuse for reopening a hotel without rigorously addressing every detail and ensuring its readiness – especially the bathrooms. A visual testament to this neglect can be found in the photographs showcasing the bathroom's tiles and floors, which have been penetrated by dirt and slime to a point where they demand complete replacement. The corroded state of the trash can raises questions about the hotel's commitment to even the most basic maintenance. And as for the persistent foul odor that permeated the bathroom, words can scarcely describe its offensiveness; It was nothing short of repugnant. Our room, supposedly accommodating two people, was outfitted for a single occupant, providing only one key and a solitary pair of sandals, among other inadequacies. Inexcusably, even the dining utensils at the restaurant bore the marks of negligence – chipped and stained plates and cups should never find their way to a table where guests are being served. The pandemic has left no corner of the globe untouched, yet our subsequent travels to countries such as the UK, Turkey, and Thailand, post-2022, have revealed an entirely different approach. Even 2-star and 3-star hotels in these destinations managed to undertake comprehensive refurbishments before reopening their doors to guests. The question that looms large is, why can't Indonesian hotels follow suit and prioritize the quality of their offerings?