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Flight Attendants Revealed The Hidden Room On Airplanes That No One Knows About

Airplanes are a feat of modern engineering. They come equipped with high-tech computers, enough seats to accommodate a small army, and enough peanuts to satisfy the hunger of a single person. As much fun as it is to complain about the cramped seats and annoying passengers on airplanes, you have to admit they're pretty cool. Granted, I would never want to spend more than a few hours on one, which is why working as a flight attendant seems like one of the most difficult jobs in the world.

Imagine spending your entire work week flying all around the world. One morning you're in the United States, the next day you're in China, and, after that, who knows? Surely this lifestyle must get exhausting after a while, so where do flight attendants go to relax? Most office jobs have a break room where employees can get away from their desk, order something from a vending machine, and unwind. This probably isn't news, but airplanes are notoriously small. There's hardly enough extra space to store a piece of carry-on luggage, much less an entire room where flight attendants can go on break.

As it turns out, many commercial aircraft come equipped with hidden rooms that are reserved exclusively for flight attendants and pilots. While they may not be the roomiest accommodations, they're certainly a step up from a seat in coach. Check out the images below for a sneak peek at the parts of the plane passengers are never allowed to go.

Going to work at 39,000 feet might sound glamorous at first, but it gets old pretty fast. Flight attendants need a break just like everyone else, and it's tough to relax in the main cabin.

roydenc

When they aren't conducting the safety demonstrations or handing out peanuts, have you ever wondered where the flight attendants go?

zvezy

You may have seen a sign like this one on your last flight. But where could they even fit an entire rest area for the crew?

David Parker Brown

Believe it or not, right above our heads!

Boeing

Here's an example of what the crew rest area might look like on a Boeing 777. Sure, it's small, but you can't put a price on having some space to yourself after hours on a crowded flight.

Boeing

On the Airbus A350, the crew's area is a little more noticeable. Situated in the back of the plane, it hangs down above some of the passengers' heads.

Australian Business Traveller

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