Park Hyatt Tokyo
At a Glance
Made famous in the movie Lost in Translation
Spectacular views from all the rooms, which are located on the 42nd floor and above
Five restaurants and bars including the New York Bar and Grill on the 52nd floor
Located in three striking towers
Serene oasis on top of the bustling city
Upgrade to a Suite for the ultimate in luxury, space and those incredible views!Scott Dunn team
Be sure to have dinner and indulge in the wagyu-beef on offer at The New York Grill. Book a window table in advance for panoramic views of Tokyo!Victoria Reynolds
Opt for a Park View room with a distant view of Mt. Fuji - unforgettable!Victoria Douglas
Make time for a drink at the New York Bar, which provided the setting for a lot of the scenes in Lost in Translation - this is the place to be seen in Tokyo.Scott Dunn team
Call us on 858 345 1762 to start planning your vacation to Park Hyatt Tokyo or take a look at our itineraries to Tokyo
The inspiration and backdrop for the critically acclaimed film, Lost in Translation, the luxurious Park Hyatt Tokyo is an elegant oasis of space and calm that offers spectacular views of Tokyo and Mount Fuji. Occupying 14 floors of the Shinjunku Park Tower, the hotel is close to Shinjunku Station, Shinjunku Park and the spectacular surrounds of Nishi Shinjunku (know as 'skyscraper city'). This is dazzling Tokyo at its finest.
Located in three connecting towers, each spacious guest room is contemporary in style with a 37-inch plasma screen TV and breathtaking views of the city or the park below. All rooms are equipped with the very latest personal entertainment systems and creature comforts include plush comfy duvets and the finest Egyptian cotton sheets.
Dining within the hotel is varied and contemporary and includes a good range of global cuisines in spectacular settings. Being in Japan, the indoor pool and fitness center has some of the most high tech equipment you will find in Asia. The Park Hyatt Tokyo is an excellent base for exploring this fast paced city metropolis, with fantastic shopping at your doorstep.
The Park Hyatt's 177 generous rooms and suites are designed with understated modern decor in mind featuring granite, marble and elm panelling and are fully equipped with the very latest technology. Park Rooms overlook the city and Yoyogi Park while the slightly larger Park Deluxe Rooms look out to Shinjuku or Mount Fuji. The generous Park Suites offer living, dressing and working areas with an oversized marble bathroom with deep soaking tub. The Governors, Diplomat, Tokyo and Presidential Suites offer an increasing amount of space and opulence culminating in the two-bedroom Presidential Suite with library, kitchen, grand piano, sauna and private butler.
Children are welcomed at the Park Hyatt Tokyo where many of the rooms can accommodate children with their parents or can be interconnected for more space and comfort. Babysitting can be arranged on request and children's meals, highchairs and cots are also available.
The Park Hyatt Tokyo has four exceptional restaurants and two bars including a grill with open kitchen, contemporary Japanese fare and the fashionable New York Bar, all of which offer a wide range of atmospheres, cuisines and dining experiences and fantastic in-room dining is also available. The Club On The Park is an extensive and impressive fitness center and indulgent spa retreat with indoor swimming pool, sauna, steam room and studios. There is also a library with books on art, culture and travel.
The Park Hyatt Tokyo's fitness center, spa and restaurants have enough to keep guests fully entertained without leaving the premises but beyond it, Tokyo has a wealth of experiences too that have to be seen to be believed with the vast array of shopping options that surround the hotel being just the starting point.
Location & Directions
Occupying the top 14 floors of Shinjuku Park Tower, located in the Shinjuku district of Tokyo, close to Shinjuku Station, Shinjuku Park, Nishi Shinjuku, and areas of Shibuya and Aoyama.
When to go
Tokyo kicks off its year with cold winter days and the odd snowfall. Although temperatures occasionally drop below freezing, winter (December to February) is usually reasonable. Spring (March to May) brings pleasant, warm days, and, of course, cherry blossoms – early April is probably the best time to view the blooms. Summer (June to August) is hot and muggy. Late June can see torrential rains. The temperature and humidity are at their worst in August. Apart from spring, autumn (September to November) is the most pleasant season as temperatures cool down to a cosy level and days are often clear and fine. Fall also means the return of the dramatic foliage season, when the parks and green areas of the city mellow into varying hues of orange and red.