TODAY   |  March 15, 2014

Company offers free luxury trip around the world

If you'd like to spend a year traveling the world, enjoying fine hotels and first-class entertainment, dust off your résumé. A company is offering an experience that it says isn’t too good to be true. NBC's Ron Mott reports.

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This content comes from Closed Captioning that was broadcast along with this program.

>> reporter: if you've got champagne wishes and caviar dreams but long to turn them into a 24/7/365 reality, a unique, around-the-world experience could be yours, if the price is right, and it most certainly is -- free.

>> 100% true.

>> reporter: a website called veryfirstto.com is offering a never-done-before $1 million luxury vacation. yachts, jets, culinary masterpieces with just a catch or two.

>> it's definitely not just lay back and do nothing. it's really important that the individual doesn't just enjoy the high-end life but has a discerning and critical eye for it.

>> reporter: the company footing the bill is accepting applications until the end of april for this "job," where the working conditions are second to none. five-star comfort everywhere you turn with someone else picking up the tab.

>> the individual must be discerning, eloquent and also have experience of the finest things in travel, hotels, restaurants and entertainment.

>> reporter: now, if you're like me and are simply more comfortable taking, say, a yellow taxi or ordering food by the number or have survived a middle seat and found it not all that bad, we probably shouldn't apply. that's because the itinerary is set to include hotspots like the fisher island club off the coast of miami, the seven stars cruise train in japan, the champagne bar in las vegas , even a trip to sir richard branson 's neck of the woods, necker island . though, a friendly word of advice, be flexible.

>> they might on occasion have to make due with a lesser champagne, but i think they'll be prepared to make those sacrifices.

>> reporter: a tough job, but somebody's got to do it. for "today," ron mott, nbc news,