Business Traveler (USA) - - SPECIAL REPORT -

There are sev­eral de­sign el­e­ments present through­out the lounge that are dis­tinc­tively Korean. The most prom­i­nent of th­ese is a drawing of the Changdeok Palace, lo­cated on the wall of the lounge en­trance. The 305-seat fa­cil­ity of­fers four pri­vate lounge rooms and shower booths, a bal­cony area that of­fers sweep­ing panoramic views of the en­tire ter­mi­nal, and a con­ve­nient lug­gage de­pos­i­tory area. A usual buf­fet spread of small bites and fa­vorites are of­fered.

The gen­er­ous num­ber of charg­ing out­lets is very

at­trac­tive. now sees a new de­sign that show­cases a blend of mod­ern Ja­panese style with clas­sic, cul­ti­vated themes that ac­com­pany an abun­dant ar­ray of Ja­panese el­e­ments in­clud­ing lat­tice­work, sakura cherry blos­som mo­tifs and pieces of art­work.

Along with the stan­dard buf­fet menu, the ever popular JAL Lounge Curry and Mai­son Kayser freshly-baked bread can be found here. In ad­di­tion, guests can also in­dulge in some high­qual­ity sake, in­clud­ing“Goku,” bar­ley shochu, and Daig­injo sake “His­hono-mai”pro­duced jointly with Akita Seishu.

The sit­ting area is stocked with new mas­sage chairs to pro­vide re­lax­ation.

A much-im­proved of­fer­ing over the old Sakura fa­cil­ity. The new lounge will prove a great com­ple­ment to the ex­pan­sion of the in­ter­na­tional ter­mi­nal at the Haneda air­port.



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