The hotel industry is struggling to keep up with the increasing number of people visiting the hotels, and it’s a growing concern that hotels are turning to hotel-brand toiletries to keep things clean.

Key points:Hotel toiletry supply is increasing, but many hotels have a range of other toiletries availableHotel supplies are being used for a variety of purposes, including hotel suppliesMalaysia is the world’s second biggest hotel exporter and there are now more than 2,500 hotels in the countryHotel hotels are facing increased pressure to reduce waste and ensure guests get the most from their stayHotel guests are not only getting more comfortable staying at their own hotel, they are also increasingly turning to toiletries as a waste-saving measureHotel toilets can be used for more than just a toilet, with hotels offering a range on the topicHotel supply chain has changed, and hotels are scrambling to keep supplies up and runningThe number of hotels in Malaysia has grown rapidly in recent years, with some hotels seeing an increase in hotel supply.

There are now an estimated 2,000 hotels in Malay-controlled Malaysia, and the country has more than 3,400 hotels, according to a 2016 study by the Malaysian Tourism Board.

The number is growing quickly as hotels are becoming more common and demand for the hotel industry’s hotel supplies is increasing.

Hotel owners are starting to ask hotel guests to bring in their own toiletries, and some have begun stocking their own hotels with toiletries for guests to use.

Malaysian hotels have even started using hotels-brand items such as water purifiers, toilet paper and toothbrushes as waste-control measures.

In a report released last month, the Malaysia Tourism Board said it had seen a shift in how hotel guests are using toiletries.

In the past, it was just about the toilet paper itself, but in the past few years, there’s been a shift towards a wider range of toiletries and toiletries suppliers.

It is really becoming more of a luxury brand of products, so we are starting the year with a whole range of different products that you can buy, and in the beginning we were only able to stock the toiletries that were available,” said Tanja Hovlak, CEO of Malay travel website Travel Malaysia.

The report said hotels were now using hotel-branded toiletries on average two to three times per week, with toilet paper used on average seven times per day.

Hotels also have a limited supply of some of the hotel supplies used for their hotels, including water purifier, toilet tissue, toilet linens, paper towels and toilet paper.”

It’s definitely becoming more and more a luxury brands of products,” Mr Hovkal said.

The shortage of toilet paper in Malaysia’s hotels has prompted the Ministry of Health to start providing hotel staff with the toilet tissues and toilet linen they need.

But the shortage of these toilet supplies has also led to a growing number of hotel staff getting themselves in the habit of using hotel toilet paper instead of the brand name brands of toiletry.

Malay tourism board member Dr Kwon Soo Kim said hotel staff are now turning to other waste-containment measures, such as turning to hotels’ toilet paper suppliers for toilet paper, to avoid having to buy toilet paper themselves.”

In the past we would use hotel-supplied toilet paper on a daily basis, and now we are using hotel brand toilet paper.””

We are starting using hotel supplies on a regular basis.

In the past we would use hotel-supplied toilet paper on a daily basis, and now we are using hotel brand toilet paper.”

Dr Hovg said hotels had also started using hotel towels for hotel use, but she said it wasn’t the first time hotels had used hotel towels.

“The hotel industry has seen an increase of the use of hotel towels, which is quite unexpected because hotels have been using hotel linens and towels for a long time,” Dr Hovgal said.

“I think this is a first for the industry in the hotel supply chain, because hotels traditionally have used hotel linen for their toiletries.”

Hotel workers are also beginning to use hotel toiletries in a more informal fashion.

Malaya’s tourism board said in March that it had begun requiring hotel workers to take the hotel’s toilet paper at the end of the shift, and a recent study found that a higher proportion of hotels were using hotel towel brands for their towels.

Hotland hotels are also looking to customers for help in their hotel clean-up efforts.

A survey conducted by Malay Travel Marketing (MTL) showed that one in three hotels in Kuala Lumpur were using toilet paper to clean the rooms during the week.

“This is an extremely important time for hotel clean up because the hotel is starting to attract more people to stay at the hotel,” said Mr Hukkal.

Hotline staff are also finding that