bunkroom

bunk·room

 (bŭngk′ro͞om′, -ro͝om′)
n.
A room providing usually temporary sleeping quarters, as for workers or travelers.
References in periodicals archive ?
The property includes a main residence and a guest cabana with a bunkroom below.
Though external privacy was a priority, the interior is all about togetherness: A six-person bunkroom, a communal main-level bathroom, and a media room in the basement host frequent weekend guests.
The renovated house allows for lots of company--with three bedrooms and the addition of a bunkroom and loft.
I pounded on the copilot's bunkroom door, "We have a case, disabled vessel, possible medevac, come-on, it could be good.
There's a wood-burning stove in one of the sitting rooms, a big kitchen/diner and four bedrooms - two doubles, a twin and a bunkroom.
Electrical safety our bunkroom did lack, while I was on watch with my relief in the rack.
There's a green Smart car with two giant booster rockets on the spoiler, and a spaceship bunkroom.
At Galehead, for example, a Richard Simmons clone felt compelled to do his post-hike yoga, in skin-tight boxer briefs no less, in front of everyone in and around his bunkroom.
Rooms are decked out with driftwood and nautical features, and there is even a bunkroom laid out in the style of a ship's cabin.
With air-conditioned staterooms and an open-berth bunkroom with fresh air ventilation, the Indian sleeps 24 on overnight trips and holds up to 42 anglers on day trips.
Staffers who have slept in the bunkroom overnight during heavy snows insist they have heard the ghosts clattering in the night.
Simmons' first bunkroom makeover was in 2006 at Fire Station 26 on Howell Mill Road in Atlanta.