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BUNNY BNB

In most cases, ending up in the back of a semi truck after a concert in Miami could be a solid start to a B-horror movie—unless, of course, the big rig in question has been souped-up to look like Barbie's dream hotel on wheels. Just ask Bad Bunny.

On Wednesday the Puerto Rican superstar announced that he was selling one-night stays in his 53-foot whip—the inner walls of which have been doused in pink, purple and turquoise paint. The accommodations include a mini-fridge, record player and lava lamp, meaning that it looks like the HITS offices with more pizzazz and fewer cockroaches. There's even a sofa in there so you can take couch-surfing to the next level and act like Indiana Jones while you navigate potholes and speed bumps. 

For 91 bucks—a hat tip to the 9.1 billion streams Bad Bunny has on Spotify—you get all that and a pair of tickets to the final stop of his sold-out El Último Tour Del Mundo 2022 tour. Since he's doing three nights at Miami's FTX Arena, he's hosting three individual stays via Airbnb, on 4/6, 7 and 8. Oddly, though, the shows are on 4/1, 2 and 3, so you'll have to wait a bit for your chariot to be ready.

According to the Airbnb listing, guests will get a "photo shoot with the big rig," which looks a lot like the one B-Bun has had onstage each night/on the cover of his hit 2020 album, El Último Tour Del Mundo (Rimas). (That set made history when it became the first all-Spanish project to top the album chart, with 114k in first-week sales.) While Bad Bunny will not be there to pose for those pix, he promises to leave behind a special virtual message for visitors, as well as an itinerary packed with his favorite Miami haunts.


"This truck has played such a big role in the concept of my tour and my last album that I want to share this unique experience with fans,” he said. “I’m hoping that by hosting guests in my truck, I can give them a chance to feel like they’re on tour with me."

We're told that the HITS staff will not be allowed within five miles of the vehicle, but that won't stop us from road-tripping our way there in a rusted jalopy. Interested hitchhikers can ride in our trunk, which starts to look more and more Technicolor with each huff of the decades-old weed dust it's covered in.

Photo credit: Eric Rojas

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