bunkroom

bunk·room

 (bŭngk′ro͞om′, -ro͝om′)
n.
A room providing usually temporary sleeping quarters, as for workers or travelers.
References in periodicals archive ?
Pricing ranges from NZD$75 for a shared bunkroom bed per night, to NZD$395 per night for an ensuite king or split-king singles cabin room.
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 kids loved the ladders and pole from the bunkroom and the first-aid kit was near at hand.
The renovated house allows for lots of company--with three bedrooms and the addition of a bunkroom and loft.
Emerging from my bunkroom in clean jeans and a twenty-year-old Packers T-shirt that had experienced an equal amount of tears and cheers, I said, "How about beer-battered walleye, salad, garlic bread, and wine?
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.