Seiryuso

2-2 Kochi, Shimoda, Shizuoka Prefecture, 415-0011, Japan
Inn Seiryuso
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Some of what you see, Toshogu Shrine, Nikko, JapanSome of what you see, Toshogu Shrine, Nikko, Japan

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Forum Posts

Best place to go for a hot springs in Osaka?

by janecross

I plan on going to Osaka, which place would you recommend for the best hot springs? http://www.hyoe.co.jp/english/plan/northnook/index.html was what I found but I am not sure if there would be better ones? iplan on going with my boyfriend and I was hoping to find something very romantic. thanks

Re: Best place to go for a hot springs in Osaka?

by dru46

Just a note, the hot spring you were looking at is Arima, which is north of Kobe. It's not easy to access, but from the pictures, it does look romantic, albeit expensive. I did a quick check on an onsen website (Japanese) and the Japanese seem to like this one the most:

http://www.taketoritei.com/

The English site has a lot of bugs, so I couldn't really read much into the information, but from what I saw, about 40,000 a night, including meals. You should also take a look at this site:

http://www.arima-onsen.com/eng/hotels.html

If you want to go somewhere where few others outside Japan will ever visit, I'd recommend Arima. Otherwise, I'd think of going closer to Kyoto.

Re: Best place to go for a hot springs in Osaka?

by SfumatoPants

http://www.fushioukaku.co.jp/english/index.html

Re: Best place to go for a hot springs in Osaka?

by dru46

Just a note, Arima is one of the oldest hot spring resorts in Japan. I'd consider this one even more now for a couple reasons. One, it's one of the 3 oldest onsen in Japan, and 2, you'll be near Mt. Rokko, which has one of the top 3 night views of Japan.

http://wikitravel.org/en/Arima_Onsen

Travel Tips for Tokyo

How to eat cheap...

by sissah

O.k., so restaurants may seem a bit expensive, so if you're trying to do Tokyo on a budget, I found the convenience stores to be a Godsend. They have premade food that you can get for really cheap, and I ate the hell out of the triangle things. I have no idea what they are called, but they're a triangle of rice with some meat smeared on top and wrapped up in nori. They cost about 100 yen (a buck) and did me fine for lunch. The stores also have boxed lunches and sandwiches for really cheap too. Much better than popping in a restaurant every time you're hungry.

If you're a first-time visitor...

by CubsIn4

If you're a first-time visitor to Tokyo, I would recommend that you pick a district in the city, perhaps one with a specific site you'd like to see, and just spend some time looking around and seeing what there is to see. My favorite memories are not of sites I visited, but things I stumbled upon while walking down a street or exploring a certain neighborhood. I think the best way to see any big city is to simply take the time to look around and see what surprises you may find.

Koban (Japanese Police)

by machomikemd

what makes police in tokyo unique is the Koban System wherein a Koban is a typically a two-storied housing with a couple of rooms with from one to more than ten police oficers. The officers in these buildings can keep watch, respond to emergencies, give directions, and otherwise interact with citizens on a more intimate basis than they could from a more distant station and when tourist like us needs information or directions, they come in very handy but remember that not all police speak english.

An English-language line to the Metropolitan Police is available from Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:15 p.m., at 03-3501-0110. there are over 1,200 Koban in Tokyo alone. While not all Koban are staffed 24 hours a day, most of the police boxes located in heavily populated areas will have an officer on duty. In the most popular tourist areas like Ginza, Roppongi or Shinjuku, for example, there may be someone who can help you in English, and they may have forms and other documents available in English as well.

Yasukuni-jinja Shrine

by vigi

Despite the fact that Yasukuni-jinja Shrine was built for memorial of those died for Meiji imperial restoration and later tose died in war, locals worship these spirits as "god" and posted up lotsa Wishing Boards. This is wishing World Peace however giving a support to the shrine's name which means "country at peace".

Go to Asakusa and you will see...

by Swiss_Yalcin

Go to Asakusa and you will see a very traditional and japanese part of Tokyo with the famous temple.
In Shinjuku you can find the tallest building in Tokyo (the Tokyo Metropolitan Building). They have a observation platform which is free of charge - all the other buildings like the Ikebukuro Sunshine Building or the Tokyo Tower you have to pay. In Shinjuku you can find a lot of japanese entertainment (Kabukicho District)and many restaurants. There is an other part which is of interest to see - the love hotels area - the japanese houses are just to tiny for sex. On a sunday go to Harajuku a very fancy area for young and freaky people and you think all the japanes have blond hair. Also near by the Meiji-Jingu Shrine. Ginza is the most expensive and exclusive shopping street with a lof of department stores but very expensive.

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 Seiryuso

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

Seiryuso Hotel Shimoda
Onsen Hotel Seiryuso

Address: 2-2 Kochi, Shimoda, Shizuoka Prefecture, 415-0011, Japan