The majority of the 179 guest rooms are identical: 50m2, chestnut flooring in the entrance hall, carpet in the bedroom area, and high ceilings. One whole wall is taken up by a large window with a staggering view. The modern Japanese decor features fabrics in shades of green on the walls, light wood panelling, and dark wood bed heads and furniture running the length of one wall. Being Japan, the technology is state-of-the-art, and all connected via an interactive entertainment system. The television is huge, and the quality is impressive. There are even international channels available. This is the country of ideograms, therefore you'll find a varnished box containing pencils, rubbers, pens and refined paper in the rooms.
The bathrooms can be concealed by a Venetian blind, and are fitted with a beautiful bathtub, separate shower, and separate Japanese toilets with various functions. An array of luxurious complimentary toiletries are also provided, as well as a yoga mat, not to mention an umbrella. The weather forecast is displayed on the central console that controls all the devices. Guests can choose whether they want a sunrise or sunset room, or a view of Mount Fuji, although due to the urban pollution it is not often visible, though it is more so in winter. The view of the Imperial Palace, on the other hand, is guaranteed. Everything is relative: as the lowest guest rooms are on the 30th floor, those between the 33rd and 35th floors are considered as the so-called 'noble floors' and are therefore more expensive! The crème de la crème is the Executive suite, with its 2 corner rooms and therefore 2 large windows providing a breathtaking view. The long bathrooms have a glazed wall, meaning you can take a shower or a bath while admiring Tokyo. At this height no one can see you, except maybe the helicopter pilots.