The reality TV star and Olympian has slammed the Beverly Hill Hotel for refusing to serve her for not following her dress code.
Caitlyn Jenner called the Beverly Hills Hotel “disgusting” when they refused to serve her for not following their dress code.
The reality TV star and former Olympian was wearing ripped jeans when she appeared at the hotel’s restaurant, Polo Lounge. New York Post Report.
“@bevhillshotel f – k awesome service to you for not letting me eat lunch with this little rag in my jeans. Shame on you. Disgusting,” she wrote on her Instagram Story on Monday.
She continued, “I’ve been a mentor for decades. not anymore.”
The jeans in question feature a horizontal tear as part of the design, rather than an accidental tear.
“At Polo Lounge, we encourage you to dress for the occasion, so we ask you to refrain from wearing casual hats, ripped denim, crop tops, sleepwear, swimwear and men’s sleeveless shirts, ” reads their website. “After 4 pm, we do not allow shorts, flip-flops (including Birkenstocks) or sportswear (including tracksuits). Children under 10 years old are exempt. ,
Shortly after Jenner posted her complaint, she reposted a story from TMZ, circling the phrase, “Interestingly it says ‘we encourage’ … so it doesn’t say that. It’s a mandatory dress code.”
The “I’m Cat” star also claimed that the staff broke her no photo policy by allowing fans to take photos with her, yet she chose to follow her dress code.
Jenner circled another ambiguity from a TMZ story, writing, “Employees weren’t enforcing a ‘no photos’ policy – as Caitlyn took with many fans – yet they decided to enforce a dress code against her.” Did.”
The Beverly Hills Hotel also has a no photography clause on their website saying, “For the privacy of our guests, we ask that you refrain from taking photographs …. Please note that unplanned and unauthorized professional photographs are taken in public places or outlets within the hotel.” Shoot or video shoot is not allowed.
Neither Jenner nor the Beverly Hills Hotel immediately returned Page Six’s request for comment.
This article was originally published by New York Post and reproduced with permission