Roppongi Hills is a popular attraction, so the nearby streets can be quite crowded
Ask for advice before partaking in Roppongi nightlife, as there are areas to avoid
Airport taxis are expensive, so save money by riding in airport limousine buses that go directly to the hotel
Parking on site
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An oasis of calm and sophistication in bustling Roppongi Hills with 11 bars and eateries and a slick indoor pool
The Grand Hyatt feels far more intimate than its 21 stories and 387 guestrooms would suggest. In the lobby, tall glass picture windows, shiny marble floors and hulking stone sculptures create a calm space surrounding the front desk. Cheerful clerks, elegantly dressed in black and white, deftly guide English speakers through the hotel and beyond, and concierges are all too happy to print maps and guides to sights and restaurants. And because this is Tokyo, there’s no need to tip.
Bed and Bath
Rooms are minimalist but warm and decorated with mahogany wood. They begin at a generous 452 square feet. Supple Frette linens, mood lighting, blackout curtains and bottles of water (thoughtfully placed bedside during turndown) make for perfect sleeping conditions. Bathrooms feature limestone furnishings, soaking tubs, rain showers and Subtilis bath amenities. To feel like a local, sink into a hotel-provided yukata bathrobe.
The hotel itself 11 restaurants and bars. The breakfast buffet at the French Kitchen (with everything from breads and pastries to salads and cooked-to-order hot dishes) is an indulgent way to start the day. Feast at Shunbou, the hotel’s top Japanese restaurant, crafted from stones hewn by the assistant to the late Isamu Noguchi; it’s adjacent to the Oak Door and Chinaroom. The Nagomi Spa & Fitness facility is enormous (at almost 14,000 square feet) and has a 67-foot-long red-granite swimming pool as its centerpiece.