Diplomats from countries around the world have finally reached a deal on where the next UN climate change summit will be held, ending days of tense negotiation.
The next round of talks will now be held in the Maldives, with an and added condition that no future talks will be hosted by any resort that is less than five-star.
The UN-sponsored climate talks, held in Cancun this week, looked set to end in deadlock until an eleventh-hour deal was struck to agree the next venue.
Some countries in attendance were set to walk out of the talks when the UK proposed holding the next summit in Northern Ireland.
However, it received a cool response from the gathered nations, many of who had experienced the rain and cold of Gleneagles when the G20 was held there.
Delegates now say they have delivered a workable framework for moving forward and the chamber was filled with sighs of relief and cheers when the deal was finally agreed.
Diego Monterro of the Argentine delegation said: 'Cancun has been brilliant, so it was really important that we ensured we don't drop in quality next time.
'This morning I had a hot stone massage and then spent an hour and a half at the all you can eat breakfast buffet.
'When we're getting to stay in this sort of resort full comp, why would we agree to anything less next time?'
At the start of the talks, it was recognised that a previous summit held in Kyoto, Japan, was a major issue that had to be resolved.
Julie Wert, special envoy from the Dutch government, explained: 'Kyoto was a bit of a disaster - the TVs in the rooms only had 200 channels, the restaurant insisted on serving nothing but "regional" cuisine and there was only six masseurs for the whole conference.
'In short, it didn't live up to its billing and the Americans have had real trouble dealing with that ever since. And we all know that if they are not on board then it just can't work'
The new agreement also has the added concession that future venues will be resorts that have associations with celebrity chefs.
A proposal by China to hold a future summit in New York so delegates could visit Macy's was deemed too controversial an issue and will be dealt with when the talks are re-convened.
Reflecting on the success of the Cancun summit, Geoff Trimble, who was representing the UK, said: 'Let me put it this way - I got pretty rough with the hooker I took back to my room last night and, long story short, she probably won't walk again.
'But what's great is that the hotel cleaned the whole mess up for me, no questions asked. I mean come on, that's the sort of result we're looking for and I really hope the next round of talks can live up to what we've achieved here.'