The guest rooms were amongst the most minimal that I've seen in a love hotel. They all had the same L-shaped layout, with the bathroom in the front, next to the carport, the bedroom in the back, and a small entry hall, vanity, and toilet in between.
Each room had two doors, one opening into the carport, and another opening onto a rear alley which communicated with the office. After the guests entered their rooms, someone from the office would probably have come to the rear door to discretely accept payment.
The process of decay was well advanced, and I didn't see a single intact floor in any of the guest rooms. In some entry halls the floors had almost disappeared, allowing me to walk safely on the ground beneath. In other places I had to tread carefully, standing on the frames or directly on the concrete foundations. I was wearing a sturdy pair or steel-capped work boots, so my feet at least were well protected.
The cottage at the uphill end of the motel was starting to collapse, so I made no attempt to enter it. I think the denuded hillside above may be gradually subsiding onto the cottage and pushing it over.
The wall frames and roof joists of the other cottages all seemed to be intact, so I wasn't too worried about a room collapsing on top of me. From what I've seen, the downstairs floors are usually the first part of a wooden building to decay, presumably because they're the most exposed to moisture. The floors will typically collapse well before the rest of the structure becomes unstable.
The bedroom carpets were probably synthetic, so they had remained intact as the floors rotted away beneath them. As the floors fell away, the carpets were left draped over the remains of the rotten joists and floorboards, with toppled furniture and assorted debris scattered on top. The resulting surface would have been difficult and dangerous to walk on, and almost impossible to stand a tripod on, so I had to photograph the bedrooms through the doors and windows.
The rooms didn't seem to contain much in the way of luxuries, just a bed, a few chairs, and a refrigerator. The décor was bland and not very interesting. They would have been adequate for their intended purpose, but anyone who wanted a little glamour or sophistication would have been disappointed.
Even the baths would have been a little small for two people. The bathrooms did however feature large padded mats, which would have been useful for some types of aqueous play.
Apart from broken mirrors I didn't see many signs of vandalism, but someone had removed the metal bathroom fittings. They've been missing from most of the abandoned hotels that I've explored, so they must be fairly valuable for scrap.