Park Hyatt Japan

Park Hyatt Tokyo

Occupying the top 14 floors of the 52-story Shinjuku Park Tower, Park Hyatt Tokyo is known for its service, amenities, and exemplary attention to detail. As shown in the 2003 Sofia Coppola film Lost in Translation, it offers the largest guestrooms in Tokyo, seven restaurants and bars and the 22,000 square-foot Club on the Park spa and fitness center. Ideally located in the Shinjuku district, it is close to the city’s best shopping, entertainment, restaurants, galleries, parks and museums, such as Takashimaya Times Square, Shinjuku Gyoen, and the New National Theatre. Park Hyatt Tokyo will be closing in May 2024 for a complete renovation, reopening in 2025.

Park Hyatt Kyoto

Located close to the Kodai-ji Temple and boasting panoramic views of the multi-tiered Yasaka Pagoda and the city’s tiled roof skyline, Park Hyatt Kyoto is a magical escape no matter the time of year. But spring and summer are especially popular times to visit. Hotel guests enjoy VIP tickets to the annual Aoi Matsuri festival (May 15), where hundreds of participants don traditional clothing from the Heian period as two processions make their way to the Kamo Shrines. Guests also have preferred seating at the Gion Matsuri—Kyoto’s biggest annual festival—which takes over multiple days in July and features traditional float parades and the “Yoi-yama” street party events.

On property, guests can enjoy Japanese tea pairing at the exquisitely renovated Kyoyamato, a traditional Japanese restaurant run by a seventh-generation Kyoto family, complete with a Soyotei ­­teahouse from the Edo era. For wellness, guests may opt to go on a guided tour of the grounds led by a Shinto priest, or enjoy a seated Zazen meditation at nearby temples that are off-limits to the general public.

Park Hyatt Niseko Hanazono

With almost thirty miles of trails and having an average of fifty feet of snow annually, Niseko stands as a premier ski destination in Japan. The ski-in-ski-out Park Hyatt Niseko Hanazono takes the spotlight, encompassing an array of eleven restaurants and bars alongside a gorgeous spa with a large indoor pool and a soothing natural hot spring onsen – an idyllic option following busy days on the slopes. Guests can partake in the “First Tracks” experience, where General Manager Paul Wright accompanies them on a backcountry powder adventure upon request. This allows early access to the ski lifts, enabling guests to relish an empty resort before the rest of the skiers head up the lifts. Additionally, Powder Guides are readily available to take guests to hidden powder spots within the ski area, as well as in the backcountry zones accessible via the 11 designated gates specified by Niseko Rules. Though famous for its winter activities, come spring, the Park Hyatt Niseko entices guests with plenty of warm weather happenings. For the last couple of years, the resort has activated the art installation “Mountain Lights” by acclaimed artist Bruce Munro – a spectacle of 180,000 shimmering fiber-optic plumes of light, the installation blankets the foot of Niseko Annupuri Mountain — visible from all 100 guestrooms.