Every Summer, we look forward to sharing time with friends and family, enjoying backyard barbecues and days at the beach. But despite our best efforts, most of us still tend to experience stress, overexert ourselves and overindulge in a bit too much Summertime fun.
So remember to take a little time to yourself and book a spa day at the Malibu Beach Inn! In our luxurious oceanfront CURE Spa Treatment Room, you can let yourself sink into pure bliss and total relaxation…
Step into our sanctuary of comfort and let one of our specialists pamper you as your senses are invigorated, your body is rid of toxins and your peace of mind is restored. Simply sit back, relax, soak in the sound of the waves and leave stress and worry behind.
Available services include an abundance of body treatments designed to improve circulation and body tone while promoting a state of physical and psychological well-being, customized facials that use exclusive all-natural ingredients to address the specific needs of your skin type and a variety of finishing touches, such as waxing, paraffin treatments and reflexology. View a complete list of treatments available at this location.
We welcome both hotel guests and local residents to enjoy the ultimate in beachfront relaxation in our CURE Spa Treatment Room. And don’t worry… we don’t limit our services to on-site appointments. Upon request, our specialists will gladly provide your desired treatment in a relaxing beach bungalow or in the comfort of your guest room.
So go ahead and celebrate the Summer with a spa day today!
CURE Spa is presented by renowned Malibu Doctor, Lisa Benya.
The CURE SPA Treatment Room is located inside the Malibu Beach Inn, at 22878 Pacific Coast Hwy in Malibu, California. Visit our website to learn more about available treatments or call 310.456.6444 to let our professional staff design a specialty service that’s right for you.
Summer’s here and things are heating up on Carbon Beach! Now’s the time to plan your perfect oceanfront getaway. There are so many ways to enjoy the day when you’re a guest at Malibu Beach Inn…
Start the day off right and get motivated with our Fitness Program. Relax with a Thai or restorative yoga session, strengthen and tone with Pilates or get beach body ready with cardio-intensive Boot Camp.
Enjoy a day out exploring all that Malibu has to offer. Rediscover nature, explore historical landmarks, visit local wineries, dive into some wild water sports or shop to your heart’s content.
Take advantage of our oceanfront location and kick back on the beach, bask in the sun, dip your toes in the water and renew your spirit.
Or enjoy a spa day in our full-service CURE SPA treatment room. Soak in the sound of the waves, leave behind stress and worry, detoxify your body and restore your peace of mind with one of our signature services.
Ever wonder how Malibu came to be or what events in history have led it to become such a unique and creative place? Well, wonder no more!
Enjoy these interesting facts about our starlit city and explore the history behind the birth of our famous seaside community, including surrounding Malibu attractions from the Adamson House to the legendary Getty Villa….
Malibu was originally settled by the Chumash, Native American settlers. The name “Malibu” was derived from the Native American word “Humaliwo” which means “the surf sounds loudly.”
Most of Malibu’s land was privately held by Frederick Hastings Rindge and Rhoda May Rindge until 1929, when the state won a court case that allowed construction of what is now known as the Pacific Coast Highway to begin in Malibu.
The Rindge house, originally built for the family’s yacht, is now known as the Adamson House (a National Historic Site and California Historical Landmark) and is situated close to our luxury Malibu hotel, beside the Malibu Pier.
Once construction of the Pacific Coast Highway through Malibu became inevitable in 1929, May Rindge was forced to subdivide her property and begin selling and leasing lots throughout Malibu. Malibu Colony was one of the first areas inhabited after Malibu was opened to the public. Today, Malibu Colony abounds with celebrities and remains one of Malibu’s most famous districts.
In 1974, oil tycoon J. Paul Getty opened the Getty Villa in Malibu as his second museum in a building inspired by the Villa of the Papyri at Herculaneum and incorporating additional details from several other ancient sites. After closing for extensive renovations in 1997, the Getty Villa reopened in 2006 and is currently home to a vast collection of Greek and Roman sculptures.
In 1976, Cat Stevens had his famous near-death experience in Malibu, when he nearly drowned while he was swimming. Shortly thereafter he converted to Islam, adopting the name Yusuf Islam.
From 1961 through the mid-80’s, 22878 Pacific Coast Highway – the current address of Malibu Beach Inn – was home to two popular tiki-themed restaurants: the Tonga Lei Polynesian Restaurant for much of the 60’s, 70’s and 80’s and the Don the Beachcomber Inn for a short stint in the mid-80’s.
In 1989, 22878 Pacific Coast Highway became the official home of the Malibu Beach Inn. (Also in 1989, Actor Martin Sheen was named honorary mayor of Malibu!)
Malibu Beach Inn’s History
Although Malibu Beach Inn has only been around since 1989, it’s history is also rich and wonderful. Here are a couple interesting facts about our boutique, luxury Malibu hotel…
In October 2006, Malibu Beach Inn underwent extensive renovations, including completely refinished interiors and exteriors, the addition of the Carbon Beach Club and expanded meeting space. The renovations were designed to complement the property’s location on Malibu’s exclusive Carbon Beach.
In October 2007, after renovations were complete, Malibu Beach Inn re-opened its doors as the only luxury oceanfront hotel in Malibu, offering unparalleled levels of luxury and service!
To learn more about the history of Malibu Beach Inn, check out From Pink to Chic: A History of Malibu Beach Inn.
Special Thanks: Getty Villa photo courtesy of http://www.getty.edu/visit/villa/. Adamson House photo courtesy of http://www.wikipedia.com.