The hotel has 1,000 guest rooms spread over 37 floors. The smallest (and cheapest) rooms are not big, but the middle category rooms are huge at 25m2. There are also suites available, Japanese rooms with tatami mats, and guest rooms reserved exclusively for women on a women-only floor.
The decor is similar to that of a three star hotel in New York: the bedspread looks like your grandmother's curtains, while the carpets come in strawberry, pistachio, or slightly better, coffee. Nevertheless, the beds, either a double or two twins, are comfortable, and the very 50s furniture will soon be vintage. In the meantime, it's old-fashioned but in good conditioned. The amenities are good and include a safe, air-conditioning of course, tea and coffee-making facilities and a television which, curiously in this high-tech country, is often a model from the 90s with a large tube at the back.
The bathrooms are decent, with a bath tub, small American wash basin and Japanese toilets with heated seats and cleansing water jets. Kimonos and slippers are provided, as is a hair-dryer. The desk in the bedroom also serves as the dressing table: the shelf lifts up to reveal a mirror. There are several communicating rooms available - ideal for families. The corner rooms are larger and come with 2 double beds to sleep 4 people.
The higher up you go, the more you pay. There are 3 categories of view and price: the 6th to 29th floors, the 30th to 33rd, and the 34th to 37th.