Taylor Swift, a pop sensation from around the world, has established herself as a regular performer at Kansas City Chiefs games this season.
Swift’s outings in luxury suites have continued into the NFL playoffs, where she has been seen cheering on her boyfriend Travis Kelce and the Chiefs in each of the three postseason games that they have played thus far.
This coming week, Taylor Swift will be performing in Japan for a total of four gigs as part of her current Eras Tour. A show in the Tokyo Dome is scheduled to take place on February 10, which is one day prior to the Super Bowl LVIII, which will take place in Las Vegas.
It has been brought to people’s attention that there is a relatively short period of time between Taylor Swift’s departure from the stage in Japan and the beginning of the major game.
On the other hand, the Japanese Embassy in Washington, District of Columbia, issued a statement on Friday that attempted to allay certain fears.
The statement that was published on social media was full of puns that made reference to Taylor Swift’s works. It also stated that it is “confidently Speak Now” that the singer-songwriter will most likely “comfortably arrive in Las Vegas before the Super Bowl begins.”
🇯🇵 Statement from the Embassy of Japan on Taylor Swift’s Reported Travel from Japan to the United States ✈️🏈 Are you ready for it? pic.twitter.com/wFKadehTJk
— Japan Embassy DC🌸 (@JapanEmbDC) February 2, 2024
Fans who are concerned about Taylor Swift’s possible visit in Las Vegas “can be Fearless” because they are aware that she has the ability to “wow Japanese audiences” before she travels to the United States to possibly cheer on the Chiefs while “wearing Red,” according to the embassy.
Due to the fact that different time zones are in effect, if she departs at midnight, it will be seven o’clock on Saturday morning in Las Vegas.
After presenting four gigs and traveling through nine different time zones, Swift might still be able to make it onto the eleven or twelve-hour flight to Las Vegas and arrive the day before the big game, provided that there are no delays.
According to a spokeswoman for the Clark County Department of Aviation, the parking area for private planes reached capacity during the week of the first Formula One Grand Prix in Las Vegas in November. This information was provided to the Associated Press.
Brian McCarthy, a spokeswoman for the National Football League, told the Associated Press that the league is not responsible for making bookings for aircraft, but that it does cooperate with the Federal Aviation Administration, the National Business Aviation Association, the authorities of the host city airport, and commercial private aviation service businesses during Super Bowl activities.