Inside Boeing’s incredible £300 million 777X private airliner with futuristic shower pods, five-star bedrooms and a BAR

boeing 777 X

THE inside of Boeing’s £300 million 777X looks like a five-star luxury hotel.

Stunning pictures show plush bedrooms, futuristic style shower pods and lavish dining rooms, aboard the private airliner.

Incredible pictures show inside the £300 million Boeing private airliner

Earlier this year the consumer-grade 777X Jetliner was unveiled – promising to be the most efficient twin-engine jet in the world’.

On Monday it launched its new private version at the Middle East Business Aviation Association Show in Dubai

The unveiling featured three interior design concepts from Greenpoint Technologies, Jet Aviation, and Unique Aircraft Design.

It is expected to enter service in 2020, while a smaller version – 777-8, will follow soon after.

The designs include futuristic shower pods
The stylish interiors include space to hand your clothes and stash your Jimmy Choos
A lounge area makes sure punters fly in total comfort and style

Greg Laxton, head of Boeing Business Jets said: “Our most exclusive customers want to travel with the best space and comfort and fly directly to their destination.

“The new BBJ 777X will be able to do this like no other airplane before it, redefining ultra-long range VIP travel.”

BBJ has been turning Boeing’s commercial airliners into stunning private planes since 1996.

The 777X is the longest range private jet ever made, capable of up to 13,400 miles.

That means flights from Sydney to London or Seattle to Dubai are possible.

You can pass the time by reclining in a stylish chair while sipping a whiskey form a private bar
The dining room and other designs area was unveiled at a conference in Dubai

There are no details about how much it would set you back to fly.

A fully assembled static test model of the commercial jetliner was revealed at the aeronautical firm’s testing centre in Everett, Washington, in September.

Although this particular model will never leave the ground it gives a first glimpse of the scale of the record breaking jet.

It will undergo nearly a year of rigorous on the ground testing to check the structural strength of the aircraft as well as the design’s accuracy.

The structure is largely complete but is missing a few key components like the avionics system and the engines.

Read full originally published story at The Sun