The design team at Lufthansa Technik are working on a multi-million dollar overhaul of the Airbus A330, entitled 'The Explorer.'
It's pitched at those wealthy enough to not only afford the NZ$635 million price tag but to operate the flying five-star hotel at destinations all around the world.
"For the first time we present our new pioneering cabin design for long-haul aircraft. Our Explorer design optimally fulfils your desire to go anywhere at any time to discover the world," Jan Grube from Lufthansa Technik's VIP & Special Mission Aircraft Services said.
The aircraft has bedrooms, bathrooms, offices and conference areas, but also has the capability to incorporate disco dance floors, spas and gyms.
Computer generated images of how the aircraft could look have been released by Lufthansa Technik, designed to show off unique features such as a retractable balcony (for when the aircraft is on land of course), and plenty of party space.
The images also reveal one issue in the aesthetic design of the aircraft which could call into question the style decisions of all involved.
It's the use of the Mistral font in the aircraft livery.
Known for being used to substitute the Friends TV font, the 'graffiti' lettering style comes free with all Microsoft PCs, and given Lufthansa's global reputation for the emphasis it places on style, it's amazing these images made it anywhere other than the recycling bin.
When parked, the aircraft sits at a height of around 4m above the tarmac, giving those onboard a unique view of the airport which can serve as basecamp to any other activities or adventures taking place.
The sales pitch on the Explorer website also says those lucky enough to own one of these aircraft could "do your business" at the same time as enjoying life and exploring the world with family and friends.
The imagery also reveals the aircraft has a glass roof to provide amazing views, although another image shared showing wild sea life swimming above the aircraft and visible through the roof windows does leave us wondering where exactly the plane is meant to have parked on this occasion.