Yaesu Terminal

3 out of 5 stars3 Stars

1-5-14 Yaesu, Chuo, Tokyo Prefecture, 103-0028, Japan
Yaesu Terminal
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97%

Satisfaction Excellent
Excellent
26%
13
Very Good
51%
25
Average
20%
10
Poor
2%
1
Terrible
0%
0

Value Score Average Value

Similarly priced and rated as other 3 star hotels

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Good For Families
  • Families100
  • Couples77
  • Solo87
  • Business72

More about Tokyo

Photos

Keise LineKeise Line

The bridge and groom pose in traditional dressThe bridge and groom pose in traditional dress

A robot of Castle in the SkyA robot of Castle in the Sky

Snow monkeys @ Jigokudani Yaengoen, NaganoSnow monkeys @ Jigokudani Yaengoen, Nagano

Forum Posts

Help needed...

by MandyGoh

Am going to Tokyu Disneyland. I can only fit my schedule to either a monday or tuesday (labour day public holiday) or Friday and Saturday.

Please advise if which is better (as in less crowded).

Will going to Kamkura on Japan's labour day holiday be a good idea?

THanks

Re: Help needed...

by dru46

The weekend and public holidays are terribly crowded around Tokyo. I'd suggest either Friday or Monday for Disneyland. Avoid Kamakura on the weekends too, but Monday might be ok. Try to stay in Tokyo for the holidays.

Travel Tips for Tokyo

Experience the weekend crush in Asakusa.

by worldkiwi

If you want to experience a Tokyo crush, take a trip to Asakusa and try and walk up the Nakamise towards Sensoji Temple on the weekend. It was wall to wall people when I visited in April 2006. The street is lined with souvenir shops on the way to the Sensoji Temple. Perhaps this would be a more memorable place to shop to pick up those goodies for those back home than a mall somewhere?

The Skyscraper District of Shinjuku

by FelixB

Tokyo has never been a city with heaps of skyscrapers. This is mostly due to the risk that comes from constant earthquakes. However, technology has advanced and like no other city Tokyo is lacking hard in potential building sites. Therefore, building high has become the alternative. In Tokyo you will find many different districts with skyscrapers, but the most famous and possibly best is the western side of Shinjuku Station where Tokyo's largest skyscraper the "City Hall" is amongst others. Lovers of high buildings are in good hands here. For all the people who watched Lost In Translation this area would provide you with yet another spot of interest as the Park Hyatt Hotel, the hotel featured in that movie, is located here. The New York bar in the top is open for externals as well but in the evening a cover charge of aroun 2000 ¥ applies. Additionally, be advised that the cheapest item on the menu is a beer for around 1000 ¥.

pop by the exciting Shinjuku ...

by Krystynn

pop by the exciting Shinjuku district.

Let me introduce you now to some very famous buildings in Shinjuku... beginning with this cool, massive structure (see pic). It holds the record of being the TALLEST building here. Oops, sorry... I can't seem to recollect the name of this building... (sheepish grin).

the famous Replica Foods

by machomikemd

Japan began the practice of presenting menu offerings with plastic imitations, and the practice has spread somewhat to neighboring countries and off course is followed by Japanese eateries around the world. The concept is certainly tied to Japanese dining aesthetics, where items are arranged on the plate with beauty in mind. Yet, oddly enough, the custom of replica food was born from contact with the West. From sleek Chinese noodles glistening in pork broth, to pepperoni pizza dripping with extra cheese, to charbroiled steak straight from the grill, to freshly-sliced sashimi atop slender fingertips of white rice and on and on -- if a restaurant in Japan serves the real McCoy, odds are that a plastic replica of it is sitting outside in its showcase. The food replicas serve several purposes. They attract customers, advertise menus and whet appetites. A common sight at any Japanese row of restaurants is hungry customers drifting from one window to the next, trying to decide which display looks tastiest. All the replicas are handcrafted to perfection. They are not mere rubbery copies of grapes or bananas, as one might find in the West, but rather stunning imitations of cookery at its finest. More than one customer has noted that the plastic model in the window can sometimes look more sumptuous than what arrives on the plate. They are usually made out of plastic. The plastic models are mostly handmade and carefully sculpted to look like the actual dishes. The models are custom-tailored to restaurants and even common items such as ramen will be modified to match each establishment's food. During the molding process, the fake ingredients are often chopped up and combined in manner similar to actual cooking.

you can buy these replicas if you want at the Kappabashi-dori, also known just as Kappabashi Kitchen Town near the asakusa area.

don't understand the menu?

by cinthya_in_victoria

In case you don't understand what the menu says, this is the solution. In the street windows of a lot of restaruants, there's a plastic version of the dishes they have so, just decide which one you like and ask the waiter to bring it to you. Simple eh?

Comments

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 Yaesu Terminal

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

Yaesu Terminal Chuo
Yaesu Terminal Hotel Chuo

Address: 1-5-14 Yaesu, Chuo, Tokyo Prefecture, 103-0028, Japan