Okura Nikko Hotel Management Co Ltd, a subsidiary of Hotel Okura Co Ltd, has announced that the Hotel JAL City Tokyo Toyosu, due to open on Dec 9, 2019, has started accepting advance reservations for accommodation. The hotel is also launching a special room price campaign to celebrate its opening.
The hotel will occupy the upper level-from the 6th floor to the 17th floor-of D Tower Toyosu, a unique new hybrid facility incorporating an athlete training center. It will be located close to Tokyo's world-famous fish market, a major tourist attraction which previously operated in the Tsukiji area of the city and recently relocated to Toyosu. An athlete training center, the ASICS Sports Complex TOKYO Bay, will operate on the second and third floors.
The neighborhood boasts a number of attractions, including the 360-degree theater IHI Stage Around Tokyo and the digital art museum team Lab Planets TOKYO. Parks, leisure facilities and pedestrian walkways further enhance the quality of life in the area, which offers excellent access to Ginza and other parts of central Tokyo.
Based on Hotel JAL City's brand concept "Smart simplicity", the new hotel will offer a smart and simple stay experience and respond to customer needs with a consolidated set of highly functional services. Guest room designs will incorporate an organic motif imbuing them with a distinctly Japanese atmosphere.
Hotel JAL City Tokyo Toyosu will offer 330 guest rooms ranging between 20 and 30 square meters in size. There will be three categories of room: moderate, superior and deluxe. Guests can enjoy panoramic views of the Tokyo Bay area from the PLUS floors on the 16th and 17th levels. The bathrooms are in Japanese style with a separate toilet, and come equipped with rain showers and separate bathtubs and showers. In addition, a large-capacity high-speed wireless LAN will be available throughout the hotel.
Opening Celebration Campaign
20% discount off the best available rate
For reservations, pleas visit: www.okura-nikko.com/japan/tokyo/hotel-jal-city-tokyo-toyosu/© Japan Today