Last week on part 1, we explored #6-10 of the ten most expensive hotel rooms in the world. I never did calculate exactly how much blood I’d have to sell in order to even set foot in one of those rooms, but no matter. Now, we’re onto the top five most expensive hotel suites in the world! Holy luxury, Batman!

5. Royal Villa at the Grand Resort Lagonissi, Athens, Greece

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This suite features two master bedrooms, two oversize marble bathrooms plus a guest bath, and a private butler that remains onsite 24/7 to cater to your every whim. Still can’t seem to relax? Enjoy a massage and spa treatment on your private deck overlooking the Mediterranean. The suite sleeps five, and also includes a fully equipped kitchen, office, BBQ facilities, indoor and outdoor heated pools, fully equipped gym and steam bath, and a private path to a private beach, with a private deck at sea level. Averages $35,000 per night.

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4. Penthouse Suite at the Grand Hyatt Cannes Hotel Martinez, Cannes, France

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Situated on the 7th floor, this prestigious suite offers 1, 2, 3, or 4 bedrooms according to your needs with king beds, living room & dining room and spacious marble bathrooms. A private terrace boasts stunning views over the Bay of Cannes and the famous Boulevard de la Croisette. Featuring butler service and 24-hour room service, the Penthouse Suite also offers every amenity imaginable. You can even soak in your own private Jacuzzi on your terrace. Averages $37,500 per night.

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3. Hilltop Estate Owner’s Accommodation at the Laucala Island Resort on Laucala Island, Fiji

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Enjoy rainforest walking tours, horseback riding on the beach, gourmet dining, private spa and more at one of the finest hotel resorts in the world, and it’s on a private island! That is, if you’re invited. Aspiring guests must first fill out an application and then wait to be invited by the property owner, Red Bull magnate Dietrick Mateschitz. If you’re one of the lucky ones, the hilltop villa is only one of 25 luxurious villas on the island. If their website doesn’t make you want to immediately move to Fiji, you’re crazy! Photo gallery of the hilltop suite here. Averages $40,000 per night.

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2. Ty Warner Penthouse at the Four Seasons Hotel in New York City

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It took seven years and $50 million to complete this insane suite! The room even contains its own private library, which is stuffed with hundreds of books on art and culture. It’s the highest hotel room in the world, and offers unobstructed 360-degree views of Manhattan from its four cantilevered glass balconies. Exclusively designed to be a work of art, this room is as private as it gets, featuring one king-sized bed and one marble bathroom, plus a guest bath and a rollaway bed by request only. The 4,300 sq. foot suite is completely furnished in custom pieces by artists, including the wall art. Enjoy a chauffeured Rolls-Royce Phantom, a round-the-clock personal butler, and unlimited caviar, champagne and massages at your disposal. Averages $45,000 per night.

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1. Royal Penthouse Suite at the Hotel President Wilson, Geneva, Switzerland

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At a whopping average of $67,000 per night, this suite is the most expensive hotel room in the world! It is the largest hotel room in all of Europe, and the most luxurious. Located on the entire 8th floor, it features panoramic views of Lake Geneva, 12 bedrooms including two masters, and Hermes toiletries. The two master bedrooms both have vast walk-in dressing rooms and marble bathrooms with Jacuzzi facing the lake, separate shower, steam and mirror TV. From the website: “With exceptional top of the range features such as one of the biggest TV screens in the world by the prestigious brand Bang & Olufsen (BeoVision 4-103 with audio system), a Steinway grand piano, a Brunswick billiard, a collection of ancient books, art pieces as well as a private fitness room, the suite leaves nothing to be desired.” Yowzza!

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Emily Parker is a musician, writer, and avid reader who started Bucket List Book Reviews, the ‘1,001 Books to Read Before You Die’ project. For Sweatpants & Coffee, Emily hopes to inspire the reading of the classics by a whole new audience by only reviewing the really good stuff.

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