Emirates flight attendant reveals swanky secret chamber where crew members relax during long-haul flights

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They’ve got the perfect place for exercising snooze control.

An Emirates Airlines flight attendant sent eyeballs pinwheeling online after revealing the swanky slumber chambers where crew members kick back and relax on long-haul flights.

A video detailing these sky-high sleep pods boasts more than 8.2 million views on TikTok.

“Where do flight attendants of Emirates rest during a flight?” inquired the crew member — who goes by @JustYourGray on the platform — in the caption to the clip.

The answer, per the footage, is through a door and up a secret staircase that leads to a corridor lined with beds built into the walls.

Each of these cots comes with its own TV and curtains for privacy, allowing the flight crew a much-needed respite from oft-unruly air travellers.

While perhaps not as luxurious as the carrier’s first-class accommodations, these napping cabins nonetheless had viewers green with envy.

“That’s a whole secret hallway,” exclaimed one commenter.

Another wrote, “That is better than my seat.”

“I’d fall asleep and not wake up for the rest of the shift,” quipped a third.

Interestingly, most Boeing 777 and 787 planes have a secret staircase that leads to a tiny set of windowless bedrooms for the cabin crew, including concealed quarters for pilots.

Few people know these exist as passengers can’t access them under any circumstance and they’re well hidden from view.

“On long flights, there’s most likely flight attendants who are sleeping below you or above you,” flight attendant Kat Kamalani told Insider.

That’s because on long-haul flights — defined as those that exceed seven hours in flight time — the crew gets split in half, so that one half works while the other half rests.

While airlines have a say in crew rest area configuration when they purchase a plane, the main parameters are set by regulators such as the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA).

The regulatory agency mandates, for example, that the crew rest areas should be “in a location where intrusive noise, odours and vibration have minimum effect on sleep,” and that they must be temperature-controlled and allow the crew to adjust lighting, according to CNN Travel.

This article originally appeared on the New York Post and has been republished with permission

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