Ebihara Yuri becomes a cute cabin attendant for "JAL x Samantha Thavasa"
[caption id="attachment_124984" align="aligncenter" width="600" caption="From left: Tsuchiya Hazuki, Ebihara Yuri and Yamamoto Mizuki"][/caption]
Famous model Ebihara Yuri appeared at the commissioning event for the "JAL x Samantha Thavasa Jet" held at the Haneda Airport today.
The special commissioned jet featuring a huge picture of Ebihara is one of the results from the new collaboration between Japanese Air Lines (JAL) and popular apparel brand "Samantha Thavasa." Ebihara is the muse of Samantha Thavasa, therefore they decided to make her the face of their collaboration as well.
At the event Ebihara and two other models, Tsuchiya Hazuki and Yamamoto Mizuki, appeared wearing a cute pink cabin attendant uniforms. When Ebihara looked at the jet, she said in awe, "It's just so great seeing myself in such a huge picture. Starting tomorrow, the Samantha Jet is going to fly all over Japan!"
Reporters asked her where she would like to fly with this jet. She answered joyfully, "I'd like to fly home and take a picture with the whole family, I also would like to show it to my husband."
Valentine's Day is close and since she has already brought up her husband, RIP SLYME's ILMARI, people were curious about her plans for the special day. "Of course I want to give something to my husband and everyone I'm indebted to. I'm thinking about being a bit more mature and making a whole chocolate cake instead of just chocolate," she revealed.
Further she said a few things about her newlywed-life. "Once in a while we quarrel with each other, but usually we never drag it on longer than a day. We are still head over heels in love with each other," she told the reporters with a happy expression.
About children she added, "Right now we'd like to enjoy the time we have together as two. Of course I want to become a mother someday. We're not going to think about children until next year, or perhaps the year after that."
The jet with the smile of Ebihara is going to brighten up the sky above Japan for a total of three months beginning on February 8th.
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