What It's Like to Be Rich at the Annual Davos World Economic Forum

Fly in a private jet, stay in an exclusive hotel and mingle among the 1 percent.

NetJets will use two of its finest planes that are part of its "Signature Series" aircraft: the 13-passenger Bombardier Global 6000, valued at $65 million, and the 6-occupant Embraer Phenom 300, worth $27 million, according to NetJets spokeswoman Chris Herbert. NetJets customers buy fractional ownership of planes, meaning they can own a quarter or eighth of the jets in 25-hour increments.

Before Davos participants even arrive in Switzerland, their luxury amenities include features like the Phenom 300 jet's wardrobe and refreshment center and entertainment system.

Many guests enjoy mountain views or at least wine and dine at the Steigenberger Grandhotel Belvédère, or Belvedere Hotel, where secretarial service is available upon request, the hotel says on its website. Guests can hobnob around the hotel's sauna or on the nearby ski slopes. You could also take a leisurely cable train ride in the snow.

The Belvedere Hotel is booked this week, but next month, you could reserve a room for $537 a night in a junior suite, breakfast included.

The hotel has a number of culinary options, including The Bistro Voilà, where guests can get a "quick snack" on the sun terrace.