Good question. There is no blanket rule that questions about words are off-topic solely because the context is other than a sentence, such as a label of a menu tab.
The purpose of EL&U is to maintain the definitive list of English language frequently-answered questions (and even the long tail of infrequently-answered questions). Some basic required properties of an on-topic EL&U question are:
The question is about the the English language: word meanings, pronunciation, spelling, grammar, history, etc.
The closed question has this property.
The question is about English, not about learning English (see ELL) or about this site (see ELU meta).
The closed question has this property also.
An English expert could give the question an objectively correct answer. That is, it does not merely solicit ideas, items, opinions, and discussion. When answered, the question is properly part of an English FAQ. And it is not dependent on expert knowledge of fields other than English to answer it.
It seems the closed question can have an objectively correct answer. Essentially it wants the prevalent English word used to title the "how to get to our office" section of a website. For context, it explains that in German, there is such a word, "Anreise".
The question could be improved by changing the last sentence, which currently makes it more of a German translation question (and therefore dependent on expert knowledge of German to answer it).
On the other hand, if the asker really does have a subjective question that is looking for ideas, items, opinions, and discussion, great! A welcoming place for that discussion is our English Language & Usage Chat. Refer them there.
The asker has already done the research preliminaries and is not using the site to avoid making an effort.
The closed question is weak in this area, but looks like it could be reopened with not much work.
The question already mentions the words "arrival", "journey", and "location", but has not explained why they were rejected. "Sound odd" and "only one I can think of" is not enough. Otherwise the question did a pretty good job of giving the context. It should also point to the specific reference works consulted.
In my experience, adding constructive comments asking for the missing information often turns a question around.
In the case of a word request, you can refer the asker to the single-word-request tag wiki, which details the information needed. What we want on any word request is research details, especially solutions already rejected, and why, plus the desired connotation, register (formality), part of speech, and exact context in which it is to be used, including the exact enclosing sentence or passage (in this case, not applicable). This is the information that can make a word request clear and narrow enough to be answered objectively, not just responded to with ideas, items, or opinions.