Arrival in Tokyo & Stay Night in there
City Tour to Asakusa
Asakusa is a district in Taitō, Tokyo, Japan, famous for the Sensō-ji, a Buddhist temple dedicated to the bodhisattva Kannon. There are several other temples in Asakusa, as well as various festivals, such as the Sanja Matsuri.
With so many religious establishments, there are frequent matsuri in Asakusa, as each temple or shrine hosts at least one matsuri a year, if not every season. The largest and most popular is the Sanja Matsuri in May, when roads are closed from dawn until late in the evening. Poet Matsuo Bashō referred to Asakusa's temple in a haiku.
Stay Night in Asakusa
Moving to Hakone
Take a series of cars and mountain railways through the national park and ride the Hakone ropeway all the way up Mt. Owakudani, hot springs, and rivers in this area
Visit Ashinoko Lake on a replica pirate ship and enjoy for Mt. Fuji.
Stay Night in Hakone
Train To Osaka & City tour at there
Stay Night in Osaka
Enjoy a day at leisure in Osaka & Stay Night in there
Moving to Kyoto
Cycling tour of Kyoto
Imperial Palace Park
The Kyōto Imperial Palace is the former ruling palace of the Emperor of Japan. Since the Meiji Restoration in 1869, the Emperors have resided at the Tokyo Imperial Palace, while the preservation of the Kyoto Imperial Palace was ordered in 1877. Today, the grounds are open to the public, and the Imperial Household Agency hosts public tours of the buildings several times a day.
The Kyoto Imperial Palace is the latest of the imperial palaces built at or near its site in the northeastern part of the old capital of Heian-kyō after the abandonment of the larger original Heian Palace that was located to the west of the current palace during the Heian period. The Palace lost much of its function at the time of the Meiji Restoration, when the capital functions were moved to Tokyo in 1869. However, Emperor Taishō] and Shōwa still had their enthronement ceremonies at the palace.
Visit tea house to partake in a Japanese Tea Ceremony called Sao
Stay Night in Kyoto
city’s oldest Zen temple Kyoto
Japanese dry garden
The Japanese dry garden or Japanese rock garden, often called a zen garden, is a distinctive style of Japanese garden. It creates a miniature stylized landscape through carefully composed arrangements of rocks, water features, moss, pruned trees and bushes, and uses gravel or sand that is raked to represent ripples in water. Zen gardens are commonly found at temples or monasteries. A zen garden is usually relatively small, surrounded by a wall or buildings, and is usually meant to be seen while seated from a single viewpoint outside the garden, such as the porch of the hojo, the residence of the chief monk of the temple or monastery. Many, with gravel rather than grass, are only stepped into for maintenance. Classical zen gardens were created at temples of Zen Buddhism in Kyoto during the Muromachi period. They were intended to imitate the essence of nature, not its actual appearance, and to serve as an aid for meditation.
It was created in 1929 when it was split off from Shimogyō-ku. During the years 1931 to 1976 it also covered the area of present-day Yamashina-ku, which was an independent town until its merger into the city in 1931. The name literally means "Eastern Mountain District".
Due to the restrictions against urban development, the population inside the ward is continually decreasing. Higashiyama-ku has the lowest population of all the wards in Kyoto, and a disproportionate number of elderly people.
Stay Night in Kyoto
A free day at leisure in Kyoto & Stay Night in there
Move back to airport