It was a good question for the resort, which opened its doors in 1999.
But it’s not easy to keep a business afloat during a financial crisis.
And the outlook for the area’s tourism industry is a little murky.
“The industry is in trouble.
The demand for hotel rooms has dropped, and that has affected our profitability,” said Jeff Sirotkin, the resort’s vice president of corporate communications.
“There’s a lot of uncertainty, but we’re hoping that we can keep our doors open.”
The hotel’s owners, the Walt Disney Co., are hoping that Clearwater’s new owners will keep the resort going.
And they’re counting on local businesses to do that for them.
“This is a unique place that attracts families and tourists and it has a lot going for it,” Sirotskin said.
“But we need to find a way to stay open in a challenging environment.”
Siroskin said he hopes to find the right investors for the new owners.
But he also knows that the only way to get it done is to continue to make money and stay open.
“We have to do what we do well, which is to make sure that we’re doing it well,” he said.
Siro’s thoughts are shared by many in Clearwater.
The resort is one of the city’s top drawcards, attracting a growing number of tourists every year.
In June, more than 40,000 people visited the resort for the first time in four years.
Last year, it drew about 18,000 guests, according to hotel industry estimates.
And in January, the number of overnight guests at the resort jumped by almost 40 percent to 2.9 million, according the Downtown Clearwater Chamber of Commerce.
But that’s not enough to make up for the lost revenue.
According to data provided by the Clearwater Association of Business, the hotel lost $1.5 million in 2016.
The company is working to get back into the black, but that can take time.
The hotel is also struggling with the state of the tourism industry.
The hotel has been plagued by a series of problems.
It’s unclear if it will be able to keep its hotels open during a crisis.
The local economy has also been battered by the recession.
In October, the tourism sector lost $8 million, a figure that had risen to more than $13 million by February, according a government survey.
Clearwater also has had a difficult time attracting tourists to the area.
The state Department of Business Development reported that only 1,100 people visited Clearwater in March, a drop of more than 50 percent from a year earlier.
Clearwater’s resort is the first resort in Florida to be built outside the tourism business.
It opened in 1997.
In the past, resorts have been owned by individuals or entities such as hotels, real estate developers, banks, and oil and gas companies.
But in the last few years, they have largely been leased out to private operators, including hotel chains, resort managers, and even the owners of small businesses.
In March, Clearwater filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection, citing mounting debts, financial problems, and debt service costs that have topped $100 million.
It was unclear how much of Clearwater would be able, or willing, to make back the debt payments that would be necessary to stay afloat.
In September, the company reported a net loss of $1 million, or about $1,200 a day, in the first three months of this year.
For now, Clearaway hopes to stay in business, but the hotel is still struggling.
Its management team is looking to find ways to stay on the road and make a profit, but it will need a lot more to stay solvent.
“You have to look at every dollar, every penny, every pound that we’ve been making for the last 10 years,” Sibiski said.
(This story has been updated to clarify that the state’s tourism bureau does not keep records on hotel revenue.)