Marroad Inn Akasaka

6-15-17 Akasaka, Minato, Tokyo Prefecture, 107-0052, Japan
Hotel Marroad Inn Akasaka
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85%

Satisfaction Very Good
Excellent
14%
2
Very Good
14%
2
Average
57%
8
Poor
7%
1
Terrible
7%
1

N/A

Value Score No Data

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Good For Couples
  • Families0
  • Couples100
  • Solo47
  • Business36

More about Tokyo

Photos

Shinkansen bound for NikkoShinkansen bound for Nikko

Zozo-ji and Tokyo TowerZozo-ji and Tokyo Tower

a fine nutritious Japanese Snack, healthy too ;-)a fine nutritious Japanese Snack, healthy too ;-)

West of Railway Overhead Viaducts - OvercrowdedWest of Railway Overhead Viaducts - Overcrowded

Forum Posts

Tips on Traveling to Kisoji Region from Kyoto

by eugene.soo

Hi, is there anybody who can advise how to get to Kisoji Region from Kyoto?

Re: Tips on Traveling to Kisoji Region from Kyoto

by unaS

You might want to try the forum on www.japan-guide.com

Great people, good advice. I used it extensively when I was planning my trip to Japan.

Re: Tips on Traveling to Kisoji Region from Kyoto

by Bilimari

You can either take a bus or train from Kyoto to Magome or Minami-Kiso.

Re: Tips on Traveling to Kisoji Region from Kyoto

by euskaldun

If you prefer to travel by train, especially if you have the JR Pass, the fastest option is to take the Shinkansen from Kyoto to Nagoya, where you have to transfer to the Shinano line to Nakatsugawa Station. From there, you have to take a bus to Magome, which is one of the most interesting post towns in the Kiso Valley. From there, you can hike to Tsumago, another restored town which is interesting to visit. Otherwise, there are buses and taxis that can take you there too. From Tsumago, you can take a bus to Nagiso, another stop on the Shinano line, and from there return to Nakatsugawa and further to Nagoya, or visit other towns in the Kiso valley, like Kiso-Fukushima or Narai, or even go as far Shiojiri or Matsumoto, an interesting castle town, from where there are direct trains to Tokyo.

Travel Tips for Tokyo

Yanaka1

by rikoriko

Japanese Old town still you can see in Tokyo!!

If you have a time, pls try to visit Japanese old town, Yanaka where you can go there by subway, senndagi or nezu or you can also go there by JR, "Nippori station".

It is very good for a walk.

Never too young to travel, Tokyo

by bulldogtwo

OK, besides the passports, which I agree, you'll have to get parents consent to get one. The answer to all of your questions is parents consent. There really is no reason if you have the means to wait until you are 18, you can go right now. Have you talked to your parents about your plans? Are they in agreement that it would be OK for you to go? Planning such a trip, even for an adult requires a lot of planning and fore thought.
Apply for your passports, again with consent
Flights, again with consent, your parent would probably have to pay via credit card with the flights in your names of course, but flights are not really that big a deal, young kids fly all the time by themselves.
Checking into a hotel, again, not that big a deal. I would suggest reservations in advance via credit card through parents. Your parent could/should also send a letter stating that you are traveling alone with their consent to the hotel(s). This will prevent any questions and problems that can be avoided.
Your three questions are relatively easy. In my opinion, your biggest problem is planning and paying for the trip. Tokyo is quite expensive. Very in fact. Hotels can cost you a lot, on the average it'll be around 150$ per night and more. There are other ways of staying cheaper of course, but i am talking hotels Food can be expensive as well. On the average it's going to be about 100$ a day for food. You're young and you can eat a lot more junk food, maybe, and that'll help cut down on the cost, but you'll really need to look around for the cheaper places to eat, they are there but not always easy to find, especially for a visitor. Also, to experience a new culture you have to or should be willing to try the food. Japanese food is great but expensive. Transportation to get around. Trains/subways are the easiest and cheapest. Stay away from the taxi's and you should do OK in this area. Fun and entertainment, site seeing. Not sure what you would want to do but again this is Tokyo and it's not cheap. So that covers at least the basics, Food, Hotel, transpo, and fun. Figure out what you can live on for a day, that will give you an idea how many days you can afford to spend in Tokyo.
Oh and don't forget to include money for airport departure taxes, and any other costs for things enroute to and from. If you make any stops to and from Tokyo such as Hong Kong or LA etc... I usually set asdide 50-100$ for just the trip to and from a destination. I usually don't need it all but you never know. Figuring out your budget is not easy but this will give you a starting point.

Another piece of advice, keep in mind that you are a guest in another country, different laws and penalties. Even adults have a difficult time remembering this and they end up getting in trouble. Foreign jails and prisons are not a good place to end up. In Japan, the majority of crimes are committed by foreigners.

If you have any other questions let me know. I think it's great that you are so young and are interested in the world, you should be, it's a great place out there. Don't get discouraged about the planning. To me it's fun planning, part of the adventure and excitement.
Good luck

Resident of Japan's Imperial Family

by dennisKL

Tokyo Imperial Palace, stands on the former site of Edo Castle. The outer moats can be reached in a five minute walk from Tokyo Station.
The palace buildings and inner gardens are not open to the public. Only on January 2 (New Year's Greeting) and December 23 (Emperor's Birthday) We can view the Nijubashi, two bridges that form an entrance to the inner palace grounds. The stone bridge in front is called Meganebashi (Eyeglass Bridge) for its looks. The bridge in the back was formerly a wooden bridge with two levels, from which the name Nijubashi (Double Bridge) is derived.

Catching a sight of Japanese wedding

by stonefree

If you are lucky, you will happen to see a sight of traditional Japanese wedding in some place like a shrine as seen in the photo I added. The photo was taken in Meiji Jingu when I pay a visit one ordinary weekend with my family.

asakusa cultural area

by chaistarr

visit here on new years! See travelogue for info.

details of the prayer ritual.... which includes bowing twice, clapping twice (to get their attention), orating, and, finally, bowing once. A pot of incense is also provided, and one typically rubs one’s hands in the incense smoke and then on an ailing body part for the reputed sanative effects (you will see my photo here somewhere, looking posessed with my incence witches brew)

Comments

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 Marroad Inn Akasaka

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Hotel Marroad Akasaka

Address: 6-15-17 Akasaka, Minato, Tokyo Prefecture, 107-0052, Japan