“Dynamic Tokyo Tour” it is! Enjoy your trip in Tokyo with Hato Bus.
I was born and raised in Tokyo, but I don’t know much more about it than a well-informed visitor from outside of Tokyo. I never even went to the Tokyo Tower until I received this cover project. I never liked waiting in a long queue, and I discounted it by saying I could go there any time.
The sometimes Folded Giant Lantern at Kaminarimon – Vol. 1 “Asakusa” by Shinobu Machida’s Japan Tour
Lower City Neighborhoods Cultural Researcher Shinobu Machida’s Japan Tour: getting to the heart of Japan’s origins. Vol 1, Asakusa, one of the most popular visiting spots for foreigners. The Asakusa area, known as a visiting spot, is located to the east of Taito-ku, and is the oldest downtown area in Tokyo. One of the reasons foreigners love this place is being able to experience both good, old Japanese traditional culture and new, fascinating, notable sites such as the Tokyo Skytree.
How about taking a leisurely walk in Ginza?
I’m Manfong. It’s a pleasure to meet you again. I’ve been learning Japanese since I was a university student. I went to Tokyo for my first time with my friend on a tour 8 years ago, the second time was with my colleague on a business trip, and after the third time, I could go there by myself. I don’t have any problem with either travelling or a business trip. I can speak Japanese, so I have confidence to do most things, but I still take care of trip preparation each time. I wonder if it’s because I’m a Virgo.
I developed a love for trips to Japan! My first trip to Hokkaido! Chapter 2
It took about 2 and half hours to get to Otaru. When Otaru canal came into view, I realized I was truly in Hokkaido now.
I developed a love for trips to Japan! My first trip to Hokkaido!
I'm Manfong. I’m a girl who loves travel. I love preparatory study and trip preparation more than the actual travel itself. I’ve been studying Japanese since I was a university student.
New Year’s Visit at Kanda Myojin Shrine
Hatsumode is a traditional Japanese event in which people visit a shrine on either the first, second, or third day of the year, in gratitude for the new year and wishing for a full year of peace and safety. Most people are off from work from the 29th of December to the 3rd of January.