And 87% said they would be less willing to stay at a hotel or resort that charged a fee for activities or amenities they did not use. A total of 1,100 registered voters nationwide were interviewed by telephone from Aug. 17 to 27 by Mason-Dixon Polling & Research of Jacksonville, Fla. on behalf of Travelers United, which has been fighting against the practice of so-called drip pricing for years. Many U.S. hotels and resorts charge mandatory fees for amenities such as use of fitness facilities, pools and WiFi. This year, U.S. hotels are projected to make a record $2.47 billion from fees and surcharges, according to a study by New York University's Tisch Center for Hospitality and Tourism. Get the full story at USA Today