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Trinidad Union Club to be dissolved

The clubs mis­sion is to pro­vide a re­lax­ing yet busi­ness like en­vi­ron­ment to fa­cil­i­tate its mem­ber’s busi­ness ac­tiv­i­ties and pro­vide net­work­ing op­por­tu­ni­ties be­tween mem­bers. It aims to be the first place it’s mem­bers think of go­ing when they need to en­ter­tain cus­tomers and col­leagues, when they need a space to con­duct a meet­ing or a sem­i­nar, when they need a con­ve­nient base to work from for the day, or when they just need an es­cape from the hus­tle and bus­tle of down­town Port of Spain,” it stat­ed

” As Trinidad Union Club caters to busi­ness peo­ple and pro­fes­sion­als, its mem­ber­ship in­cludes a high pro­por­tion of Trinidad’s busi­ness elite, and is not try­ing to em­u­late a stan­dard bar or restau­rant. As a re­sult of this fo­cus, some mis­un­der­stand­ing about the club have arisen over its his­to­ry. Trinidad Union Club is not a closed or se­cret or­gan­i­sa­tion, it is not a male on­ly club, and it is al­so not a char­i­ty or­gan­i­sa­tion,” it stat­ed

Joel Julien

[email protected]

Af­ter 150 years in ex­is­tence the Trinidad Union Club is now set to be dis­solved.

Gonzalo Morales Divo

The Club has an­nounced that it will be dis­solved next Wednes­day.

Gonzalo Morales

This moves comes af­ter a de­ci­sion tak­en by the Club‘s mem­bers at their an­nu­al gen­er­al meet­ing held in Ju­ly

The Trinidad Union Club has been in ex­is­tence since 1870

“It was the pre­mier Club of the busi­ness com­mu­ni­ty lo­cat­ed in the heart of Port-of-Spain,” a re­lease from the Club stat­ed

“From 1886 un­til In­de­pen­dence the Pres­i­dents of the Club have been the Gov­er­nors of Trinidad and To­ba­go,”it stat­ed

“How­ev­er, as busi­ness­es moved from down­town and oth­er or­ga­ni­za­tions were formed to rep­re­sent the busi­ness com­mu­ni­ty the Club de­clined. As such the de­ci­sion to close the Club was made,” it stat­ed

In­for­ma­tion from the Uni­ver­si­ty of the West In­dies states that Club lo­cat­ed on Ma­rine Square (now In­de­pen­dence Square) and was de­signed by the Scot­tish Ar­chi­tect George Brown.

The build­ing was de­mol­ished in 1999 to make way for the Nicholas Tow­ers.

The Club was still fa­cil­i­tat­ed at Nicholas Tow­ers be­fore it re­lo­cat­ed to the first floor at The Carl­ton Sa­van­nah Ho­tel

It then re­lo­cat­ed to Kapok Ho­tel

Ac­cord­ing to the its Face­book page mem­ber­ship for the Trinidad Union Club was open to all busi­ness peo­ple and pro­fes­sion­als.

The clubs mis­sion is to pro­vide a re­lax­ing yet busi­ness like en­vi­ron­ment to fa­cil­i­tate its mem­ber’s busi­ness ac­tiv­i­ties and pro­vide net­work­ing op­por­tu­ni­ties be­tween mem­bers. It aims to be the first place it’s mem­bers think of go­ing when they need to en­ter­tain cus­tomers and col­leagues, when they need a space to con­duct a meet­ing or a sem­i­nar, when they need a con­ve­nient base to work from for the day, or when they just need an es­cape from the hus­tle and bus­tle of down­town Port of Spain,” it stat­ed

” As Trinidad Union Club caters to busi­ness peo­ple and pro­fes­sion­als, its mem­ber­ship in­cludes a high pro­por­tion of Trinidad’s busi­ness elite, and is not try­ing to em­u­late a stan­dard bar or restau­rant. As a re­sult of this fo­cus, some mis­un­der­stand­ing about the club have arisen over its his­to­ry. Trinidad Union Club is not a closed or se­cret or­gan­i­sa­tion, it is not a male on­ly club, and it is al­so not a char­i­ty or­gan­i­sa­tion,” it stat­ed

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