Ninja Experience – Kyoto with Kids

We have selected the best ninja experiences in Kyoto and listed them below. For groups and families we recommend The Samurai & Ninja Museum’s ninja experience which costs approximately 2400 JPY and lasts 1 hour. If you are travelling solo and have a car, then, you may want to try the Koga ninja village in the Mie Prefecture.


Samurai & Ninja Museum Kyoto

At the Samurai & Ninja Museum Kyoto, you will find some of the best ninja experiences in Japan. By paying 2400 JPY,  you can throw ninja stars, use a ninja blow gun, watch a samurai sword show, dress up like a samurai warrior and join the English guided tour about ninja history. You can also wear a full ninja uniform if you join the family ninja training plan.

Samurai & Ninja Museum Kyoto

Samurai & Ninja Museum’s ninja plan is the cheapest and most popular in Kyoto based on online reviews. All classes and the museum come with hundreds of five-star reviews on Trip Advisor.

At the Samurai and Ninja Museum, you can wear the traditional ninja uniform and learn how to use the weapons that made the ninja feared throughout Japan. Learn how to throw shurikens stars and use a ninja blow gun before discovering the discipline involved in handling a samurai sword. This is particularly fun if you are traveling as a big group.

Samurai & Ninja Museum Kyoto

You can book you ninja experience in advance by visiting the Samurai & Ninja Museum Kyoto websiteThe location is near the historic Nishiki Food Market,  walking distance from Gion and the Nijo Castle. Classes are available for all age groups. You can get directions from Google maps, here

The Samurai and Ninja Museum has amazing ninja instructors. Whatever your age or physical abilities, you will have a good time learning the history of the ninja and practicing with some of the weapons they used. This is a fantastic activity for children and those adults that would like to indulge in childhood fantasies.

  • Hours: 10:30 ~ 20:30
  • Full ticket including ninja experience: 2400 JPY (Around 22 USD)
  • Location  : Near Nishiki Market. 2-minute walk from the Kawaramachi Subway Station. Near Shinkyogoku Shopping Street.
  • Telephone (English OK):  075-585-5410
  • email (English OK):
  • Tripadvisor reviews
  • Google reviews



Ninja Kyoto Restaurant

Update: The Ninja Kyoto Restaurant was closed on 12/31/2018. The location is near the Kyoto Samurai & Ninja Museum. 

At Ninja Kyoto, you will find a more relaxed ninja experience. The entire Ninja Kyoto entertainment complex is dedicated to the ninja. You will discover ninja themed restaurants where your ninja waiter will come and perform tricks at your table.

There is a theater where you will find stunning acrobatics performed by highly trained ninjas. This entertaining show lasts for about two hours and has something for all the family. Including wire walking, fire blowing and stunning projections.

Ninja Kyoto Restaurant

The Ninja Kyoto Restaurant complex has an excellent selection of restaurants ranging from buffet style canteens to fine dining. At some of the restaurants, you can even learn how to prepare your own Ramen.

The entire Ninja Kyoto Restaurant complex is excellent fun for all of the family. As there are lots of interactive attractions and games for children.


The Ninja Training Dojo Kyoto

The Ninja Dojo Kyoto is suitable for adults with real metal ninja weapons. You will learn how to handle samurai swords and daggers. As well as learning the meditation techniques that allowed a ninja to strike with deadly silence and precision.

The Ninja Training Dojo Kyoto

At The Ninja Training Dojo Kyoto, you can book an experience that will last from one hour to one full day. It is a bit challenging to find this hidden dojo as it is located on the second floor of an office building. The Ninja Dojo costs about $100 per session.

  • Hours: First lesson is at 10 AM,  last lesson is at 5 PM
  • Full ticket including ninja experience: 12,000 JPY (Around 110 USD)
  • Location  : 2-minute walk from the Karasuma subway station.
  • Telephone:  075-585-5410
  • Reviews


Toei Uzumasa Park Photo by Carlos Caniguante

The Kyoto Studio Park has variety of studios. There is a lot more to this experience than practicing the ancient art of the Japanese ninja. At the Kyoto Studio Park, you will find a wide selection of activities suitable for all the family.  Toei Kyoto is a working film studio. This is where many drama and ninja films are made. Most of the studios are open to the public, allowing you to explore some of the many movie sets. Many of these sets resemble the traditional ninja villages of a bygone era.

The only problem with the place is it has a steep entry fee (2200 jpy) and you have to pay for ninja experiences and shows separately . It is also located in the Uzumasa City a bit outside of central Kyoto.

  • Hours: 09:00 ~ 17:00
  • Entry Ticket only: 2200 JPY (Around 20 USD), about 10 USD additional fee for each experience or show
  • Location : You can only go there by bus or by taxi.  10 Uzumasa Higashihachiokachō, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto, 616-8161
  • Telephone:  075-864-7716
  • Reviews




Iga-ryu Ninja Museum, Iga, Japan , Photo by blackest event


Besides the ninja museum in Kyoto there is another ninja museum in the region named The Ninja Museum of Igaryu. The place is located in the Iga City, also known as the birthplace of the ninja tradition. It takes about 2 hours from Kyoto one way and you can go there by train. 
Being located next to the Iga Uena castle this small ninja village attracts some attention among locals. You can see the ninja trick house and old ninja shurikens if you pay a visit.
There is also Koga ninja village where you can enjoy some ninja activities with Japanese locals. Koga is known as the  real ninja town. The “Koka Ninja Village” is about 2.5 hours from Kyoto.
  • Hours: 09:00 ~ 17:00
  • Entry Ticket only: 800 JPY (Around 7 USD), no ninja experience or tour included.
  • Location : It takes about 2 hours by train from the downtown Kyoto area. 117 Uenomarunouchi, Iga, Mie 518-0873
  • Telephone: 0595-23-0311
  • Reviews


Ninja VR experience is a shop in the located in the arcade of the Higashiyama district. The venue is geared toward Japanese and specializes in the VR experience. You can put on the VR headset and play ninja VR games for about 30 minutes.

  • Hours: 11:00 ~ 20:00
  • Entry Ticket: 5500 JPY (Around 50 USD)
  • Location : Walking distance from the Sanjo train station. 
  • Telephone:  075-864-7716
  • Reviews



The waraku sword experience is geared toward adults who want to use a metal sword and cut tatami rolls while wearing a hakama.

  • Hours: 10:00 ~ 17:00
  • Entry Ticket:  13000 JPY (Around 120 USD)
  • Location : Walking distance from the Omiya train station. 
  • Telephone:  080-4265-3100
  • Reviews

One of the most exhilarating experiences in Kyoto is spending the day as a ninja because there used to be actual ninjas hired by the rival samurai clans residing in Kyoto. Nowadays, you can throw ninja stars and learn the stealth moves used by the worlds most deadly assassins. A Kyoto ninja experience can last a few hours or a full day.   If you have time and budget you can take long intensive lessons, if you are visiting as a group or family then you may want to visit The Samurai and Ninja Museum with Experience in the downtown area where you will learn the sacred arts that allowed Japans most feared assassins to step in silence and strike with deadly accuracy.

Samurai & Ninja Museum Kyoto, Samurai Costumes in Kyoto

samurai costumes kyoto
samurai costumes kyoto
NEW! Try samurai costumes at Samurai & Ninja Museum Kyoto

Samurai Museum Kyoto

Samurai & Ninja Museum Kyoto

Wear Japanese warrior costumes & pick up sword skills in an immersive samurai museum.  The interactive samurai & ninja museum near Nishiki Market. Kyoto samurai sword shop. Hourly samurai shows and hourly guided tours in English. Kyoto’s best rated samurai, ninja, martial arts and history museum. Our samurai souvenir shop has antique swords, replica katanas. A samurai village and samurai house feeling including a ninja dojo inside the museum. The ninja park for kids and a separate kimono tea ceremony room for families also available.
At our museum you can use a real samurai sword, wear a samurai armor, get a sword lesson, do a ninja training, watch a ninja show and throw shuriken (ninja star) and use a ninja blow gun.

The samurai & ninja museum is located in the downtown area of Kyoto near Nishiki Market.

The samurai & ninja museum hours are from 10:30 am ~ 8:00 PM.

The samurai & ninja museum price is ¥2400 for the FULL entrance fee and full experiences. The full package includes English guided tour, samurai armor experience, ninja star throw experience, ninja blow gun experience and samurai sword demonstration by a swords master.

The samurai & ninja museum is the cheapest experience in Kyoto and the only museum with continuous English guided tours. It is not a museum exhibitions only as the ticket includes many hands on activities and a samurai show. The ticket price is about 3 times cheaper than any other similar experience or any other similar guided tour in Kyoto.

The samurai & ninja museum is ranked as the #1 museum in Kyoto. You can read the Tripadvisor reviews here and you can read the google reviews below. You can see the user photos here 



Samurai Museum Kyoto

Japanese Sword Museum Kyoto

Spots near Nishiki Market

1. Kyoto Samurai & Ninja Museum (190m away)

Kyoto Samurai & Ninja Museum
Kyoto samurai & ninja museum. Kyoto’s best rated samurai, ninja, martial arts and history museum. Samurai souvenir gift shop also has swords, katana, tabi socks, tabi shoes. A samurai village and samurai house feeling including a ninja dojo inside the museum. The ninja park for kids and a separate kimono tea ceremony room for families also available. Samurai and Kyoto have always been associated throughout history. From the early Heian period to the collapse of the Tokugawa shogunate the samurai and ninja always roamed the streets of Kyoto. Now they are back! What is more, you can have a hands on experience including wearing a samurai armor, doing a shuriken (ninja star) throw and ninja blow gun. Japan’s largest experience based museum dedicated to the glorious history of brave samurai warriors, everlasting ninja fighters and the martial arts.
Address: Teramachi Utanokoji building 2F, 292, Higashidaimonjicho, Nakagyo-ku, Kyoto, Japan 〒604-8043

2. GEAR THEATRE ART COMPLEX 1928 (500m away)

Art complex 1928 building, Sanjo street, Kyoto
GEAR is a Japanese long-run non-verbal theatre show that originates in Kyoto and incorporates elements of technology, skilled performance arts. It is the first long-run show with original content in Japan. GEAR was first created by Art Complex in Osaka as a project of the Osaka Regional Arts and Cultural Promotion Project Plan. After several successful runs promoted by different cultural affairs agencies in the Kansai region, it opened as a long run show in a specially designated theatre in downtown Kyoto in April 2012. It is currently in its fifth year of performances.
Address: 1928build.3F, 56 Benkeiishicho ,Nakagyoku, Kyoto

3. Ponto-Cho (750m away)

traffic jam in ponto cho
Ponto-chō  is a Hanamachi district in Kyoto, Japan, known for geiko and maiko and home to many geiko houses and traditional tea houses. Like Gion, Ponto-chō is famous for the preservation of forms of traditional architecture and entertainment. Ponto-chō centres around one long, narrow, cobbled alley running from Shijō-dōri to Sanjō-dōri, one block west of the Kamo River (Kamo-gawa). This is also the traditional location of the start of kabuki, and a statue of Okuni still stands on the opposite side of the river. The district crest is a stylized water plover or chidori.
Geiko and maiko have existed in Ponto-chō since at least the 16th century, as have prostitution and other forms of entertainment. Today the area, lit by traditional lanterns at night, contains a mix of very expensive restaurants — often featuring outdoor riverside dining on wooden patios — geisha houses and tea houses, brothels, bars, and cheap eateries.
The area is also home to the Ponto-chō Kaburenjō Theatre at the Sanjō-dōri end of the street. This theatre functions as a practice hall for geiko and maiko and twice a year since the 1870s Kyoto geiko and maiko perform the Kamogawa Odori — Kamogawa river dancing, a combination of traditional dance, kabuki-like theatre, singing and the playing of traditional instruments — there, offering a rare chance for ordinary people to see performances by real geiko and maiko.
An American Liza Dalby became a geiko in Ponto-chō during college studies and later wrote a popular book favorable to the community there.
Address: Pontocho, Kashiwayacho, Nakagyo-ku, Kyoto

4. Gion Shirakawa (1.1km away)

Gion Shirakawa
The Shirakawa is a river in the Kyoto prefecture of Japan. It flows into the Kamo River. Its name means “white river” in Japanese, due to the fine-grained white sand that it carries from the hills east of Kyoto. Directly before entering the Kamo River, it passes through the geisha district of Gion, where many traditional establishments, such as ochaya (geisha houses) and restaurants, line the river.
Address: Motoyoshi-cho, Higashiyama, Kyoto

5. Daitoku-ji Temple (5.7km away)

Daitoku-ji Temple in Kyoto, Japan
Daitoku-ji is a Buddhist temple, one of fourteen autonomous branches of the Rinzai school of Japanese Zen. It is located in Kita-ku. The “mountain name” (sangō) by which it is known is Ryūhōzan (龍宝山). The Daitoku-ji temple complex today covers more than 23 hectares (57 acres).
Daitoku-ji originated as a small monastery founded in 1315 or 1319 by the monk Shūhō Myōchō (宗峰妙超, also pronounced Sōhō Myōchō; 1282–1337), who is known by the title Daitō Kokushi (“National Teacher of the Great Lamp”) given by Emperor Go-Daigo. In 1325, the monastery was converted into a supplicationhall for the imperial court at the request of the retired Emperor Hanazono. The dedication ceremony for the imperial supplication hall, with its newly added dharma hall and abbot’s living quarters, was held in 1326, and this is generally recognized as the true founding of the temple.
Like many other temples in Kyoto during that time, the temple’s buildings were destroyed by fire. In 1474, which was when Kyoto was the scene of the Ōnin War, Emperor Go-Tsuchimikado designated Ikkyū Sōjun as the head priest. With the help of merchants of the city of Sakai, Ikkyū contributed significantly to the temple’s rehabilitation.
From its earliest days, the temple experienced alternating periods of fortune and decline. This can be attributed to the rivalries and conflicts between Daitoku-ji and other well-known Zen temples, as well as between Daitoku-ji and the political authorities.
Daitoku-ji became particularly important from the sixteenth century, when it was predominantly supported by members of the military establishment, who sponsored the building of subsidiary temples as prayers for their ancestors or in preparation for their own demise. In 1582, Toyotomi Hideyoshi buried his predecessor, Oda Nobunaga, at Daitoku-ji. He also contributed land and built the Sōken-in.
Around this period in history, Daitoku-ji became closely linked to the master of the Japanese tea ceremony, Sen no Rikyū, and consequently to the realm of the Japanese tea ceremony. After the era of Sen no Rikyū, another famous figure in the history of the Japanese tea ceremony who left his mark at this temple was Kobori Enshū.
Address: 53 Murasakino Daitokujicho, Kita-ku Kyoto-shi, Kyoto

6. Hanami Koji Street (1.2km away)

Hanami Koji Street is a charming ancient street in Gion district lined up with wooden merchant houses. It is “must see” place for tourists in Kyoto ans also small street with cozy restaurants.
Address: 570-128 Minamigawa, Gionmachi, Higashiyama, Kyoto

7. Kyoto International Manga Museum (1.2km away)

Kyoto International Manga Museum
The Kyoto International Manga Museum is located in Nakagyō-ku, Kyoto. The building housing the museum is the former Tatsuike Elementary School. The museum opened on November 25, 2006. Its collection of 300,000 items includes such varieties as Meiji period magazines and postwar rental books.
The museum is a public-private partnership of Kyoto Seika University and the city of Kyoto. The city provided the building and land. The university operates the facility under the oversight of a joint committee. The museum is divided into a number of public zones. One is the gallery zone; another is the research zone; the third is the collection zone. There are permanent and special exhibits, a Tatsuike history room, a museum shop, and a kissaten. The 200 m of stacks hold 50,000 volumes in the “manga wall”, which can be taken down and read freely.
There are various places for reading the manga in the collection – the halls have various seats, and there are some reading rooms, together with some outdoor benches. On the first floor, there is a room with children’s manga for young children and their parents. In front of the museum, there is also a large lawn with artificial turf; on nice days young couples often lie on the lawn, reading manga from the collection.
Address: Karasuma-Oike, Nakagyo-ku, Kyoto 604-0846 Japan

8. Gion (1.3km away)

Gion Orientation
Gion is a district of Kyoto, Japan, originally developed in the Sengoku period, in front of Yasaka Shrine (Gion Shrine). The district was built to accommodate the needs of travelers and visitors to the shrine. It eventually evolved to become one of the most exclusive and well-known geisha districts in all of Japan. The term Gion is related to Jetavana. The geisha in Kyoto do not refer to themselves as geisha; instead, they use the local term geiko. While the term geisha means “artist” or “person of the arts”, the more direct term geiko means essentially “a woman of art”.
This neighborhood in Kyoto has two hanamachi (geiko communities. There are five hanamachi in Kyoto): Gion Kobu and Gion Higashi, which split many years ago; Kobu is larger, occupying most of the district, while Higashi is smaller and occupies the northeast corner, centered on its rehearsal hall. Despite the considerable decline in the number of geisha in Gion in the last one hundred years, it is still famous for the preservation of forms of traditional architecture and entertainment. Part of this district has been declared a national historical preservation district. Recently, the City of Kyoto completed a project to restore the streets of Gion, which included such plans as moving all overhead utilities underground as part of the ongoing effort to preserve the original beauty of Gion.
The geiko and maiko of Gion perform annual public dances, as do those of all five geisha districts in Kyoto. The oldest of these date to the Kyoto exhibition of 1872. The more popular of these is the Miyako Odori, literally “Dances of the Old Capital” (sometimes instead referred to as “Cherry Blossom Dances”), staged by the geisha of Gion Kobu, which dates to 1872. The dances run from April 1 through April 30 each year during the height of the cherry blossom (sakura) season. Spectators from Japan and worldwide attend the events, which range from “cheap” seats on tatami mats on the floor, to reserved seats with a small tea ceremony beforehand. Gion Higashi holds a similar dance in early November, around autumn leaves, known as Gion Odori; this is more recent and has fewer performances.
Address: Gionmachi Minamigawa, Higashiyama-ku Kyoto-shi, Kyoto

9. Yasaka Shrine (1.5km away)

The Dance Stage with Hundreds of Lanterns in Yasaka Shrine (八坂神社), Kyoto (京都) Japan
Yasaka Shrine, once called Gion Shrine (Gion-jinja), is a Shinto shrine in the Gion District of Kyoto, Japan. Situated at the east end of Shijō-dōri (Fourth Avenue), the shrine includes several buildings, including gates, a main hall and a stage.
Initial construction on the Shrine began in 656. The Shrine became the object of Imperial patronage during the early Heian period. In 965, Emperor Murakami ordered that Imperial messengers be sent to report important events to the guardian kami of Japan. These heihaku were initially presented to 16 shrines; and in 991, Emperor Ichijō added three more shrines to Murakami’s list. Three years later in 994, Ichijō refined the scope of that composite list by adding Umenomiya Shrineand Gion Shrine.
From 1871 through 1946, Yasaka Shrine was officially designated one of the Kanpei-taisha, meaning that it stood in the first rank of government supported shrines. In 869 the mikoshi (divine palanquin) of Gion Shrine were paraded through the streets of Kyoto to ward off an epidemic that had hit the city. This was the beginning of the Gion Matsuri, an annual festival which has become world famous.
Today, in addition to hosting the Gion Matsuri, Yasaka Shrine welcomes thousands of people every New Year, for traditional Japanese New Year rituals and celebrations. In April, the crowds pass through the temple on their way to Maruyama Park, a popular hanami (cherry blossom viewing) site. Lanterns decorate the stage with the names of festival sponsors.
Address: 625 Giommachi Kitagawa Higashiyama-ku Kyoto-shi, Kyoto

10. Sanjusangen-do (2.6km away)

Japan & South Korea 2014 - 1032
Sanjūsangen-dō is a Buddhist temple in Higashiyama District of Kyoto, Japan. Officially known as “Rengeō-in”, or Hall of the Lotus King, Sanjūsangen-dō belongs to and is run by the Myōhō-in temple, a part of the Tendai school of Buddhism. The temple name literally means Hall with thirty three spaces between columns, describing the architecture of the long main hall of the temple.
Taira no Kiyomori completed the temple under order of Emperor Go-Shirakawa in 1164. The temple complex suffered a fire in 1249 and only the main hall was rebuilt in 1266. In January, the temple has an event known as the Rite of the Willow, where worshippers are touched on the head with a sacred willow branch to cure and prevent headaches. A popular archery tournament known as the Tōshiya has also been held here, beside the West veranda, since the Edo period. The duel between the famous warrior Miyamoto Musashi and Yoshioka Denshichirō, leader of the Yoshioka-ryū, is popularly believed to have been fought just outside Sanjūsangen-dō in 1604.
The main deity of the temple is Sahasrabhuja-arya-avalokiteśvara or the Thousand Armed Kannon. The statue of the main deity was created by the Kamakura sculptorTankei and is a National Treasure of Japan. The temple also contains one thousand life-size statues of the Thousand Armed Kannon which stand on both the right and left sides of the main statue in 10 rows and 50 columns. Of these, 124 statues are from the original temple, rescued from the fire of 1249, while the remaining 876 statues were constructed in the 13th century. The statues are made of Japanese cypress clad in gold leaf. The temple is 120 – meter long. Around the 1000 Kannon statues stand 28 statues of guardian deities. There are also two famous statues of Fūjin and Raijin.
Address: Rengeoin Sanjusangendo, 657 Sanjusangendomawari, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto, Kyoto Prefecture

11. Higashiyama (1.9km away)

Higashiyama, Kyoto
The Higashiyama culture is a segment of Japanese culture originated and promoted in the 15th century by the shōgun Ashikaga Yoshimasa, after he retired to his villa in the eastern hills of the capital city Kyoto.
Based largely on the ideals and aesthetics of Zen Buddhism and the concept of wabi-sabi (beauty in simplicity), Higashiyama culture centered on the development of chadō (Japanese tea ceremony), ikebana (flower arranging), Noh drama, and sumi-e ink painting. Much of what is commonly seen today as traditional Japanese culture originated or developed in this period. Higashiyama culture is often contrasted with Kitayama bunka, the “Kitayama Culture” from earlier in the Muromachi period. In this comparison Kinkaku-ji, representative of Kitayama culture is compared with Ginkaku-ji, representative of Higashiyama culture.

Yoshimasa’s retirement villa was turned into the temple Ginkaku-ji (the Temple of the Silver Pavilion) after his death. It is situated in Kyoto’s Sakyō-ku, and was the center of the Higashiyama cultural outgrowth in a number of ways. The Pavilion is revered for its simple beauty, the silver having never been added. The rock garden next to it is likewise one of the most famous in Japan, and praised for its Zen and wabi-sabi aesthetics. It is a quintessential example of the idea that only the trained expert should be able to recognize the subtle beauty within art and architecture; the beauty of the object should not be underscored and emphasized, but gently hidden. The retired shogun also invited many artists, poets, and court nobles to his villa, encouraging the development of their arts. A vast and priceless collection of artifacts came together, which was known as the Higashiyama Treasure.
The Tōgudō building includes a shoin-style room called the Dōjinsai. It originally had a fireplace built into the floor, and due to this, the Dōjinsai is considered the earliest extant example of a room designed for use as a tea room.
There were many architectural innovations in this period, exhibited in the Ginkaku-ji in particular, which would later become core elements in the shoin style of 17th century architecture. One of these elements was the tokonoma, a small alcove in which scrolls are hung, and flowers or other small articles are placed to enhance the aesthetic feel of the room. The great ink-painter Sesshū Tōyō spent much time at the Ginkaku-ji, and this period also saw the birth of the Kanō school of Japanese painting as well as an early version of chanoyu tea ceremony. Tea ceremony would be further formalized by Sen no Rikyū in the 16th century.
Address: Higashiyama-ku Kyoto-shi, Kyoto

12. Chion-in Temple (1.9km away)

Chion-in, Kyoto
Chion-in in Higashiyama-ku, Kyoto is the headquarters of the Jōdo-shū (Pure Land Sect) founded by Hōnen (1133–1212), who proclaimed that sentient beings are reborn in Amida Buddha’s Western Paradise (Pure Land) by reciting the nembutsu, Amida Buddha’s name.
The vast compounds of Chion-in include the site where Hōnen settled to disseminate his teachings and the site where he died.
The colossal main gate, the Sanmon, was built in 1619 and is the largest surviving structure of its kind in Japan. Chion-in has a large and a small guest house in the irimoya roof style called Ohojo and Kohojo that are designated Important Cultural Heritages. Both guest houses were built in 1641. Chion-in is home to Japan’s largest temple bell, which was commissioned in 1633 and weighs 74 tons. It used to require a 25 man team to sound it. But now the temple website says 17 are needed.
There are two interesting features to note about Chion-in. First, all roof beams are carved with the family crest of the Tokugawa family: three hollyhock leaves. Another feature is the umbrella found stashed in the rafters outside the main temple. One of the architects who helped rebuild the temple placed the umbrella in the rafters to help bring rain (and thereby ward off fire).

Lastly, an interesting feature inside the temple is the very squeaky boards, an example of a nightingale floor. The wooden boards were built with metal ends that would rub against the metal joints they were attached to, created a piercing noise as people step on them. This was intentionally done so that when the Tokugawa family stayed at the temple, they could detect unwanted intruders at night.
Address: 400 Rinka-cho, Higashiyama-ku, Kyoto, 605-8686

13. Kodai-ji (2km away)

Kodai-ji, Kyoto
Kōdai-ji, formally identified as Jubuzan Kōdai-ji, is a temple of the Rinzai school of Zen Buddhism in Higashiyama-ku, Kyoto, Japan—the largest subtemple of the Kennin-ji branch. It was established in 1606 by the nun Kōdai-in (often known by the title Kita no Mandokoro), who was the widow of Toyotomi Hideyoshi, to pray for her late husband. The principal image is a statue of Shaka. The gardens of Kōdai-ji are a nationally designated Historic Site and Place of Scenic Beauty. The temple possesses a number of objects designated as Important Cultural Assets. Among these are the Main Gate and the Spirit Hall, noted for its use of maki-e. The temple is nicknamed the maki-e temple.” It also holds paintings, including one of Hideyoshi, as well as textiles, and a bronze bell with an inscription dating it to 1606.
Address: 526 Shimokawaracho, Higashiyama-ku Kyoto-shi, Kyoto

14. Ishibei Koji (1.8km away)

If you go south from the southern tower gate of Yasaka Shrine and then take the 3rd left to enter a small narrow lane you’ll get to Ishibei Koji. Along the sides, there are ryotei restaurants and ryokan that retain the old atmosphere of the early 20th century when these establishments were first constructed.
Address: 463-29 Shimokawaracho, Higashiyama, Kyoto

15. Sento Imperial Palace (2.1km away)

Sento Imperial Palace
The Sentō Imperial Palace 22 acres (89,000 m2) is a large garden in Kyoto, formerly the grounds of a palace for retired emperors. It is administered by the Imperial Household Agency and may be visited by appointment. As with Kyoto Imperial Palace, prior reservations are necessary to enter Sento Imperial Palace.
Sento Imperial Palace was completed in 1630 for Emperor Go-Mizunoo’s retirement, along with the corresponding Ōmiya Palace for the Empress Dowager Nyoin. Both palaces were repeatedly destroyed by fire and reconstructed until a blaze in 1854, after which the Sento palace was never rebuilt. (Ōmiya Palace was, however, reconstructed in 1867 and is still used by the emperor whenever he visits Kyoto). Today only two Sento structures, the Seika-tei and Yushin-tei teahouses, remain. The excellent gardens, laid out in 1630 by renowned artist Kobori Masakazu (Kobori Enshu), are now its main attractions.
The palace grounds are located within the southeast corner of the Kyoto Imperial Palace, and entered via a stately wooden gate within its surrounding earthen wall. A carriage house with graceful triple gables sits just within, but still outside the garden’s unadorned inner wall, whose gate leads directly to a fine view opening westward across the garden pond.
The garden’s primary feature is a large pond with islands and walkways, whose north and south segments were linked by a short canal in 1747. The north pond was extended and reworked from 1684-1688; the south pond is notable for its expansive “ocean shore” of rounded stones and cherry trees, an edging of mixed natural and hewn stones, and a separate, understated embankment of squared stones. The ponds contain a variety of highly picturesque islands and six bridges in a varied styles, including one with an impressive wisteria trellis (built 1895).
Two teahouses complete the garden: Seika-tei, single-roofed and spare, at the southern end of the south pond; and Yushin-tei, thatched and rustic with a notable round window, at the western side of the north pond.
Address: Sento Imperial Palace, 3 Kyotogyoen, Kamigyo-ku Kyoto-shi, Kyoto

16. Maruyama Park (1.6km away)

Maruyama Park Bridge
Maruyama Park is a park in Kyoto, Japan. It is noted as the main center for cherry blossom viewing in Kyoto, and can get extremely crowded at that time of year (April). The park’s star attraction is a weeping cherry tree (shidarezakura) which becomes lit up at night. It also becomes busy in the New Year’s Eve Festivals.
The main entrance to the park is through Yasaka Shrine, which sits at the eastern end of Shijō Street in the Gion District. Directly to the north (and abutting the park) is the vast temple of Chion-in, followed by the smaller temple of Shōren-in. The park is a nationally designated Place of Scenic Beauty.
Address: Maruyama Park, 473 Maruyamacho Higashiyama-ku Kyoto-shi, Kyoto

17. Shoren-in (2.2km away)

Shōren-in is a Buddhist temple in Kyoto, Japan. Also known as the Awata Palace, it was built in the late 13th century. Shinran Shonin, the founder of the Jodo Shinshu pure land sect, was ordained a monk at Shōren-in at the age of nine.
Shōren-in was formerly the temple of the imperial abbot of the Tendai headquarters on Mount Hiei; the abbot was required to be chosen from the imperial family or high court aristocracy. After the Great Kyoto Fire of 1788, it was used as a temporary imperial palace. The main hall was rebuilt in 1895.
The temple complex contains a garden with massive eight-hundred-year-old camphor trees (kusunoki), and a pond filled with large stones and fed by a small waterfall.
Address: Shōren-in Awataguchi Higashiyama-ku Kyoto

18. Nijo Jinya (2km away)

二條陣屋 - Nijo Jinya
Traditional house of samurai period with four hundred years history that converted into inn for residins and viewing y visitors. Best combined with a tour to Nijo Castle.
Address: Nijo Jinya, Nakagyo-ku Kyoto-shi, Kyoto

19. Sanneizaka (Sannenzaka) (2.2km away)

Sannei-Zaka, Higashi-Yama, Kyoto / 京都・産寧坂
Sanneizaka (Sannenzaka) this is a lane on a hill that goes down to Kiyomizu Temple in the south. The area is alive with tourists visiting the souvenir shops and restaurants. The old-fashioned street is a precious sight that has been selected as a National Important Preservation District of Historic Buildings.
Address: 2-221 Higashiyama, Kyoto

20. Kyoto National Museum (2.4km away)

Snowy morning
The Kyoto National Museum is one of the major art museums in Japan. Located in Kyoto’s Higashiyama ward, the museum focuses on pre-modern Japanese and Asian art. The Kyoto National Museum, then the Imperial Museum of Kyoto, was proposed, along with the Imperial Museum of Tokyo (Tokyo National Museum) and the Imperial Museum of Nara (Nara National Museum), in 1889, and construction on the museum finished in October, 1895. The museum was opened in 1897. The museum went through a series of name changes, in 1900 changing its name to the Imperial Household Museum of Kyoto, and once more in 1924 to the Imperial Gift Museum of Kyoto. The current name, the Kyoto National Museum, was decided upon in 1952.
The museum was originally built to house and display art treasures privately owned by temples and shrines, as well as items donated by the Imperial Household Ministry. Currently, most all of the items in the museum are more or less on permanent loan from one of those places.
The museum focuses on mainly pre-modern Japanese works (it is said to have the largest collection of Heian period artifacts) and Asian art. The museum is also well known for its collections of rare and ancient Chinese and Japanese sutras. Other famous works include senzui byōbu (landscape screen) from the 11th century, and the gakizōshi (Scroll of Hungry Ghosts) from the 12th century. Altogether, the museum houses over 12,000 works, of which around 6,000 are on display at the museum. The museum also boasts photographic archives containing over 200,000 photographic negatives and color transparencies. In the Fine Arts collections alone, there are more than 230 pieces that have been designated as either National Treasures or Important Cultural Properties.
Address: 527 Chaya-cho, Higashiyama-ku,Kyoto

English & Culture Training for Tour Guides in Kyoto

English & Culture Lessons for Tour Guides and Hospitality Industry Workers in Kyoto

Japanese culture in Kyoto can be best learned by tour guide meetings that include workshops on English, Japanese history and Japanese culture. These tour guide workshops are held every Tuesday from 6pm to 7 pm and they are open to professional tour guides, tour guide candidates and volunteer tour guides in addition to hotel clerks and concierge. The meetings are ideal to be more fluent in English, learn about various types of guests (Muslim Guests, Singh Guests, LGBT guests, guests with disabilities, etc.), expand your knowledge on Kyoto tours, Nara tours,  Mt. Koya tours, and Hiroshima Tours. You will be taught

  • How to speak English more fluently in front of a large group
  • How to respond if you don’t know an answer to a question
  • What are the differences in terms of expectations from different types of travelers (business, school trip, FIT, large family, etc.)
  • Where the best off the beaten tracks are in Kyoto and other places
  • What foreigners really like and really want to know about Japan, and etc..

Teacher: A college professor with PhD, who specializes in intercultural communication and Japanese culture

What matters most to travelers (academic study)

Tour gudies Osaka
The Format of the Class:

  • 18:00 Weekly topic (e.g. What is Kintsugi)
  • 18:30 Discussion
  • 18:45 pair work on common questions on Japan (e.g. Why do Japanese people bow?)
  • 18:50 Guiding tips and techniques (e.g. What to do if there is a conflict between you and the guests)
  • 19:00 Finish
  • On certain days, we will meet an hour early and have a guiding field trip to Nishiki Market, Yasaka Shrine, etc.
  • Cost: ¥1000, pay on the spot.

Location: Kyoto Samurai & Ninja Museum (near Nishiki Ichiba)
Weekly topics

  • Differences between Japan and Islamic Countries
  • Differences between Japan and other Asian Countries
  • Differences between Japan and Western Countries
  • The culture of Kyoto
  • Japanese gardens
  • Japanese castles
  • Japanese cuisine
  • Tea ceremony
  • Calligraphy
  • Martial arts, aikido, karate, judo, sumo, kyudo, kendo, jukendo
  • The tradition of kimono
  • The tradition of geisha
  • The tradition of samurai
  • The tradition of sumo
  • Zen Buddhism
  • Shinto beliefs
  • Differences between temples and shrines
  • Differences between maiko and geisha
  • Differences between samurai and ninja
  • The role of the emperor in Japanese society
  • Kintsugi
  • Sumi e
  • Ukiyo e
  • Bunraku
  • Rakugo
  • Noh theater culture
  • Shamisen, koto, taiko
  • Katana, yumi, yari, kenbu, iado
  • Japanese history -kofun
  • Japanese history-Nara
  • Japanese history- Heian
  • Japanese history-Kamakura
  • Japanese history-Muromachi
  • Japanese history-Edo
  • Japanese history- Bakumatsu
  • Japanese history-Meiji
  • Recommended restaurants in Kyoto
  • Recommended hidden gems in Kyoto
  • Typical Kyoto Itineraries

Commonly asked questions to tour guides in Kyoto

  • Where and how to see a geisha?
  • Is there a sumo wrestling tournament in Kyoto?
  • What do local Kyoto people do on weekends?
  • Where are the vegetarian restaurants in Kyoto
  • Where are the Halal restaurants in Kyoto
  • Why do Japanese people wear surgical masks?
  • Why is Japan so clean?
  • What do Japanese people eat for breakfast?
  • How do Japanese people sleep?
  • Why do Japanese people bow?
  • What is the religion of Japan? Are Japanese Buddhist or Shintoist?
  • What is the climate of Kyoto like?
  • What is the population of Kyoto, Osaka, Japan?
  • What is the government of Japan like?
  • Are there real samurai today?
  • Are there real ninja today?
  • Are there real geisha today?
  • Do Japanese hunt dolphins and whales?
  • Does Yakuza exist?
  • How many days do I need to stay in Kyoto?

Additional topics

  • -Analysis of negative guide reviews on Tripadvisor. What to do in order to not get a bad review on Tripadvisor?
  • -Analysis of positive guide reviews on Tripadvisor. What to do in order to not get a bad review on Tripadvisor?

Kyoto Samurai Armor Yoroi/Kabuto For Sale at the Kyoto Samurai & Ninja Museum

Additional photos for the samurai armor for sale in Kyoto, Japan. The price is ¥600,000 + shipping. You will receive the armor in the box shipped to you via EMS. You will need to wire the money to our bank account before we ship. If you’d like you can have an acquaintance of yours visit the samurai museum and Samurai Experience Kyoto or  stop by our place in Osaka before you make the purchase decision, we are open 365 days a year. You will receive the armor in the box, so you have to assemble it on your own (takes about 15 minutes, there are videos on youtube about how to assemble a yoroi).

You can send us a direct message via our Facebook Page or via email

Perceive that which cannot be seen with the eye (Miyamoto Musashi)

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Kyoto samurai armor for sale 12

Kyoto samurai armor for sale 11

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Mua sắm tại Nhật Bản, Nhật Bản Thông tin mua sắm, Mẹo

Làm thế nào để mua sắm ở Nhật Bản? Mua sắm ở Nhật Bản rất thuận tiện nhưng có một số khác biệt so với các nước khác. Mua sắm ở Nhật có rẻ không? Mua sắm ở Nhật Bản không rẻ và cũng không tốn kém. Nói chung, Điện tử, giày dép và hàng hóa có thương hiệu đắt hơn ở Nhật Bản (So với Hoa Kỳ). Hàng hóa Anime, quà lưu niệm Nhật Bản có xu hướng rẻ. Cũng giống như bất kỳ quốc gia nào khác, Có những cửa hàng rất rẻ (Ví dụ: Daiso. Mỗi mặt hàng là $ 1) và các cửa hàng bách hóa rất đắt tiền (Takashimaya, Daimaru).
Parting The Human Sea
Tôi nên biết gì về mua sắm ở Nhật Bản? -Shops thường bắt đầu hoạt động lúc 11:00 sáng. Nếu bạn đến một cửa hàng lúc 10:00, bạn cần phải đợi trong 1 giờ. -Cửa hàng đóng cửa lúc 6 giờ chiều. Chợ Nishiki đóng cửa lúc 6 giờ chiều. -Không có nhiều trung tâm ngoại hối. Vui lòng đổi tiền tại sân bay hoặc tại ngân hàng. Các ngân hàng đóng cửa lúc 3 giờ chiều. Nhiều cửa hàng thích tiền mặt hơn. Thẻ tín dụng không thể được sử dụng ở mọi nơi. Có máy ATM tại mọi cửa hàng tiện lợi. Nhân viên -Shop không nói được tiếng Anh (Họ có thể hiểu bạn, nếu bạn viết trên giấy bằng tiếng Anh). Sử dụng các câu ngắn, nói rất chậm. -Supermarkets không cho phép khách hàng mở gói đồ ăn nhẹ bên trong cửa hàng (ngay cả sau khi bạn thanh toán). -Không có thùng rác ở các khu vực công cộng. -Nếu sàn nhà là tatami, bạn phải cởi giày ra. Việc mua hàng trả lại và hoàn lại tiền rất khó. Bạn phải có biên nhận nếu bạn muốn trả lại sản phẩm. Nếu bạn mở gói, bạn không thể trả lại sản phẩm.
TOMORROWLAND Ginza Store (トゥモローランド銀座店)
Nếu bạn muốn mua hàng hóa có thương hiệu, hãy tìm kiếm điều này . Điều này sẽ cho bạn thấy trung tâm mua sắm gần nhất. Nếu bạn muốn mua quà lưu niệm giá rẻ, hãy tìm kiếm Daiso . Daiso là một cửa hàng $ 1, mỗi món quà lưu niệm chỉ tốn 1 đô la. Nếu bạn muốn mua đồ điện tử, hãy tìm kiếm “ Máy ảnh Yodabashi ”. Camera Yodobashi là cửa hàng điện tử lớn nhất với nhiều chi nhánh trên khắp Nhật Bản. Nếu bạn muốn mua kimono, bạn có thể đến Maikoya . Bạn cũng có thể tìm thấy kimono mới và cũ ở Chicago Harajuku .
Nếu bạn muốn mua quà tặng độc đáo từ Nhật Bản, hãy vào ” Tokyu Hands ” hoặc ” Don Quote “. Nếu bạn muốn mua những món quà truyền thống và đắt tiền, Đến cửa hàng bách hóa Takashimaya Nếu bạn muốn mua các vật liệu anime, bạn nên đến Akihabara ở Tokyo hoặc Nipponbashi ở Osaka. Nếu bạn muốn mua quà lưu niệm điển hình, bạn có thể mua chúng gần các điểm du lịch lớn như Asakusa ở Tokyo, Đền Kiyomizu ở Kyoto (2nenzaka) và Dotonbori ở Osaka. Sân bay Narita cũng có rất nhiều cửa hàng lưu niệm giá rẻ. -Đây là một số cụm từ mua sắm Bạn có chấp nhận thẻ tín dụng không? : Kaado okkei? Mà là phòng thử đồ? : Fittingu ruumu? Tôi có thể thử điều này không? : Shichaku shite ii? Tôi muốn để túi của tôi ở đây. Bakku koko de iii? Tôi muốn trả tiền cho những thứ này với nhau. Isho de haraitai. Tôi muốn trả tiền riêng cho họ. Betsu de haraitai. *** Thông thường, các cửa hàng lưu niệm ở các khu vực trung tâm và khu vực không tập trung có cùng mức giá. Tại Nhật Bản, các khu vực phổ biến không đắt hơn.

Giao thông tại Nhật Bản, Nhật Bản

Làm thế nào để đi từ nơi này sang nơi khác ở Nhật Bản?

-Nhật Bản có hệ thống vận chuyển tàu tốt nhất thế giới, bạn sẽ chủ yếu đi bằng tàu địa phương hoặc tàu cao tốc (shinkansen). – Vui lòng nhận thẻ JR Pass trước khi đến Nhật Bản. Bạn không thể mua JRPASS ở Nhật Bản. Chi phí khoảng 300 đô la trong 1 tuần. Nếu bạn có JRPASS, bạn có thể đi bất kỳ chuyến tàu JR nào và tàu cao tốc miễn phí. Hãy nhớ rằng JRPASS không thể được sử dụng cho tàu điện ngầm. JRPASS không thể sử dụng cho xe buýt. -Nếu bạn đi tàu, bạn phải lắp vé tàu vào máy đọc hai lần (khi lên xe và khi nào khi xuống xe). Vui lòng luôn giữ vé tàu. Vui lòng luôn giữ vé xe buýt. -Bạn có thể mua vé tàu tại ga xe lửa. Bạn phải mua vé từ máy bán vé. Chi phí phụ thuộc vào số lượng trạm bạn cần để đi du lịch. Nếu bạn không thể đọc tiếng Nhật, chỉ cần hỏi nhân viên. -Trains rất đông đúc từ 7:00 sáng đến 9:00 sáng.
Bullet train - Tokyo Station
Xe buýt thành phố ít phổ biến hơn tàu hỏa nhưng nhiều thành phố lớn có hệ thống xe buýt. Ở nhiều thành phố bạn không phải mua vé. Bạn trả tiền trên xe buýt. Bên trong nhiều xe buýt có một máy chuyển hóa đơn thành tiền xu. -Một chuyến đi taxi 10 phút thường có giá khoảng 15 đô la. $ 6 để mở, $ 1 cho mỗi 500 mét. Khi bạn đi du lịch với 4 người trở lên, đi taxi rẻ hơn và thuận tiện hơn (chỉ lên đến 3 ga xe lửa). -Bạn có thể đi taxi từ sân bay. Taxi từ sân bay Kansai đến Osaka: 150 đô la. Taxi từ sân bay Kansai đến Kyoto: 300 đô la. Taxi từ sân bay Narita đến Tokyo: 300 USD. -Most sân bay có xe buýt đến khu vực trung tâm thành phố mà chi phí khoảng $ 15 ~ $ 20. Tên của xe buýt sân bay được gọi là “xe buýt limousine.” -Bạn có thể đi bất cứ đâu bằng tàu hỏa hoặc tàu điện ngầm. Bạn có thể lấy bản đồ tàu từ bất kỳ ga xe lửa nào.
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–Bạn không cần thuê xe hơi để đi du lịch trong thành phố. Chi phí đậu xe rất cao. $ 5 trong 1 giờ (trong khu vực trung tâm thành phố). -Nếu bạn muốn thuê một chiếc xe hơi, bạn phải có bằng lái xe quốc tế. Nếu bạn không có bằng lái xe quốc tế, bạn không thể thuê xe hơi. Nhiều đại lý cho thuê xe nói tiếng Anh. -Bạn có thể cần phải thuê một chiếc xe nếu bạn muốn đi đến nhiều nơi ở khu vực nông thôn. Có một vấn đề giao thông vào tối chủ nhật. Sẽ có rất nhiều xe ô tô trong các mùa du lịch cao điểm (ngày đầu năm mới, tuần lễ vàng (tuần đầu tiên của tháng 5), Obon (tuần thứ 2 của tháng 8). Lái xe sẽ rất khó khăn trong mùa mưa (6/15 ~ 7 / 15) và mùa bão (tháng chín). [Nhúng] [/ embed] -Đó là không cần thiết để đặt trước vé tàu cao tốc ngay cả khi bạn đặt phòng, bạn Bạn vẫn phải mua vé từ ga xe lửa Bạn có thể đặt vé tàu cao tốc ở đây – Vé tàu cao hơn vé máy bay, tuy nhiên, tàu cao tốc thuận tiện hơn Bạn có thể mua vé máy bay tại đây. xe buýt thành phố là rẻ nhất. Tuy nhiên, đi xe buýt có thể không rất thuận tiện. phải mất một thời gian dài để đi du lịch bằng xe buýt. bạn có thể dự trữ xe buýt ở đây. bạn có thể tìm thấy thành phố bản đồ ở đây bản đồ giao thông Tokyo JR dòng Tokyo vận chuyển bản đồ tàu điện ngầm metro Osaka giao thông vận tải bản đồ Kyoto giao thông vận tải bản đồ Hiroshima giao thông vận tải bản đồ Hakone Transportati bản đồ giao thông Kobe bản đồ giao thông Nagoya bản đồ giao thông Nara

Japonya, Japonya Ulaşım Haritası Ulaşım

Japonya’da bir yerden diğerine nasıl geçilir?

-Japan, dünyanın en iyi tren ulaşım sistemine sahiptir, çoğunlukla yerel trenlerle veya mermi treniyle (shinkansen) seyahat edeceksiniz. – Japonya’ya gelmeden önce lütfen bir JR Pass edinin. Japonya’da bir JRPASS alamıyorsunuz. 1 hafta boyunca 300 dolara mal oluyor. Eğer JRPASS’iniz varsa, herhangi bir JR trenine ve ücretsiz hızlı trene binebilirsiniz. Lütfen JRPASS’ın metrolar için kullanılamayacağını unutmayın. JRPASS otobüsler için kullanılamaz. – Eğer treni alırsanız, tren biletini makine okuyucusuna iki kez girmelisiniz (inerken ve kalkarken). Lütfen daima tren biletlerini saklayın. Lütfen her zaman otobüs biletlerini saklayın. – Tren biletlerini tren istasyonundan satın alabilirsiniz. Biletleri bilet makinesinden almalısın. Maliyet, kaç istasyona gitmeniz gerektiğine bağlıdır. Japonca okuyamazsan, sadece personele sor. -Trains 7:00 ve 09:00 arasında çok kalabalık.
Bullet train - Tokyo Station
-Şehir otobüsleri trenlerden daha az yaygındır ancak birçok büyük şehirler otobüs sistemine sahiptir. Birçok şehirde bilet almak zorunda değilsiniz. Otobüste ödeme yapıyorsun. Birçok otobüsün içinde faturaları madeni paraya çeviren bir makine var. – 10 dakikalık taksi yolculuğu genellikle 15 USD civarındadır. Açılış için 6 dolar, her 500 metrede 1 dolar. 4 veya daha fazla kişi ile seyahat ederken, taksiyi kullanmak daha ucuz ve daha uygun (sadece 3 tren istasyonuna kadar). – Havaalanından bir taksi alabilirsin. Kansai havaalanından Osaka’ya taksi: 150 dolar. Kansai havaalanından Kyoto’ya taksi: 300 $. Narita havaalanından Tokyo’ya taksi: 300 $. -Most havaalanları, şehir merkezine yaklaşık 15 ~ 20 $ ‘lık bir maliyete sahip otobüslere sahiptir. Havaalanı otobüsünün adı “limuzin otobüsü” olarak adlandırılır. -Herhangi bir yere tren veya metro ile seyahat edebilirsiniz. Herhangi bir tren istasyonundan tren haritasını alabilirsiniz.
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– Şehirde seyahat etmek için bir araba kiralamanıza gerek yok. Otopark ücreti çok yüksek. 1 saat için 5 $ (şehir merkezinde). -Bir araba kiralamak istiyorsanız, uluslararası ehliyetiniz olmalıdır. Uluslararası ehliyetiniz yoksa bir araba kiralayamazsınız. Birçok araba kiralama acentesi İngilizce konuşur. Kırsal alanlarda birden fazla yere gitmek istiyorsanız bir araba kiralamanız gerekebilir. Pazar akşamlarında trafik sorunu var. En yüksek seyahat mevsimlerinde (Yeni yıl günü, altın haftası (Mayıs ayının ilk haftası), Obon (Ağustos ayının ikinci haftası) sırasında çok sayıda araba olacaktı. Sürüş yağmurlu mevsimlerde zorlayıcı olacaktır (6/15 ~ 7 / 15) ve tayfun mevsimi (eylül).
roof of a cars - くるまの屋根
– Bu mermi tren biletlerini önceden rezerve etmek gerekli değildir. hala tren istasyonundan bilet almak zorundasınız.Şuradan tren biletleri rezerve edebilirsiniz.-Mermi tren bileti uçak bileti daha pahalı.Ancak, mermi tren daha uygun.Burada bilet satın alabilirsiniz. Şehir içi otobüsleri en ucuza olsa da, otobüsle ulaşım çok kolay olmayabilir, otobüsle seyahat etmek çok uzun zaman alır.Otobüsleri burada rezerve edebilirsiniz Şehir haritalarını burada bulabilirsiniz Tokyo Ulaşım Haritası JR Hat Tokyo Ulaşım Haritası Metro Metro Osaka ulaşım haritası Kyoto nakliye haritası Hiroshima ulaşım haritası Hakone Transportati Haritada gör Kobe Ulaştırma Haritası Nagoya Ulaştırma Haritası Nara Ulaştırma Haritası

Japonya'da Alışveriş, Japonya Alışveriş Bilgileri, İpuçları

Japonya’da alışveriş yapmak nasıl? Japonya’da alışveriş yapmak çok uygun ancak diğer ülkelere göre bazı farklılıklar var. Japonya’da alışveriş ucuz mu? Japonya’da alışveriş yapmak ne ucuz ne de pahalı. Genel olarak, Elektronik, ayakkabı ve markalı ürünler Japonya’da daha pahalıdır (ABD ile karşılaştırıldığında). Anime eşyaları, Japon hediyelik eşyaları ucuz olma eğilimindedir. Diğer ülkeler gibi, çok ucuz dükkanlar var (Örnek: Daiso. Her ürün 1 dolar) ve çok pahalı mağazalar (Takashimaya, Daimaru).
Parting The Human Sea
Japonya’da alışveriş hakkında ne bilmeliyim? -Shoplar genellikle saat 11: 00’de operasyonlara başlıyor. Eğer 10: 00’da bir dükkana giderseniz, 1 saat beklemeniz gerekir. -Mağaza mağazaları saat 18’de kapanıyor. Nishiki Market saat 18’de kapanıyor. -Birçok döviz merkezi yok. Lütfen paranızı havalimanında veya bankada değiştirin. Bankalar saat 15’de kapanıyor. -Manyok dükkanlar nakit tercih etmektedir. Kredi kartı her yerde kullanılamaz. Her markette ATM var. -Shop personeli İngilizce bilmemektedir (İngilizce yazıyorsanız, sizi anlayabilirler). Kısa cümleler kullanın, çok yavaş konuşun. -Supermarketler, müşterilerin mağaza içindeki aperatif paketlerini açmasına izin vermez (ödeme yaptıktan sonra bile). -Genel alanlarda çöp kutuları yoktur. – Zemin tatami ise, ayakkabılarını çıkarmalısın. -İade alma ve geri ödeme alımları zordur. Bir ürünü iade etmek isterseniz makbuzunuz olmalıdır. Paketi açarsanız ürünü iade edemezsiniz.
TOMORROWLAND Ginza Store (トゥモローランド銀座店)
Markalı ürünler almak istiyorsanız, bunun için arama yapın . Bu size en yakın outlet alışveriş merkezini gösterecektir. Ucuz hediyelik eşyalar almak istiyorsanız Daiso’yu arayın. Daiso, her hediyenin sadece 1 dolara mal olduğu 1 dolarlık bir dükkandır. Elektronik almak istiyorsanız, “ Yodabashi Camera arayın. Yodobashi kamera, Japonya’nın her yerinde birçok şubesi bulunan en büyük elektronik mağazasıdır. Bir kimono satın almak isterseniz Maikoya’ya gelebilirsiniz . Chicago Harajuku’da yeni ve ikinci el kimonoları da bulabilirsiniz.
Japonya’dan benzersiz hediyeler almak istiyorsanız, ” Tokyu Hands ” veya ” Don Quote ” e gidin. Geleneksel ve pahalı hediyeler almak istiyorsanız, Takashimaya mağazasına git Anime malzemeleri almak istiyorsanız Tokyo’daki Akihabara’yı veya Osaka’daki Nipponbashi’yi ziyaret etmelisiniz. Tipik hediyelik eşyalar almak istiyorsanız, Tokyo’daki Asakusa, Kyoto’daki Kiyomizu Tapınağı (2nenzaka) ve Osaka’daki Dotonbori gibi büyük turistik yerlerin yakınında satın alabilirsiniz. Narita Havaalanı da birçok ucuz hediyelik eşya dükkanına sahiptir. -Bazı alışveriş cümleleri var mı? Kredi kartlarını kabul ediyor musunuz? Kaado okkei? Soyunma odası nerede? Fittingu ruumu? Bunu deneyebilir miyim? : Shichaku shite ii? Çantalarımı buraya bırakmak istiyorum. Bakku koko de iii? Bunları birlikte ödemek istiyorum. Isho de haraitai. Bunlar için ayrı ayrı ödemek istiyorum. Betsu de haraitai. *** Genellikle, merkezi bölgelerde ve merkez dışı bölgelerde hediyelik eşya dükkanları aynı fiyata sahipler. Japonya’da, popüler alanlar daha pahalı değil.

การขนส่งในญี่ปุ่น, ญี่ปุ่นการขนส่งแผนที่


– ประเทศญี่ปุ่นมีระบบการขนส่งทางรถไฟที่ดีที่สุดในโลกโดยส่วนใหญ่คุณจะเดินทางโดยรถไฟท้องถิ่นหรือรถไฟหัวกระสุน (ชินคันเซ็น) – กรุณารับ JR Pass ก่อนเดินทางถึงญี่ปุ่น คุณไม่สามารถรับ JRPASS ในญี่ปุ่นได้ มีค่าใช้จ่ายประมาณ $ 300 เป็นเวลา 1 สัปดาห์ หากคุณมี JRPASS คุณสามารถนั่งรถไฟ JR และรถไฟหัวกระสุนได้อย่างรวดเร็วฟรี โปรดจำไว้ว่า JRPASS ไม่สามารถใช้สำหรับรถไฟใต้ดินได้ ไม่สามารถใช้ JRPASS สำหรับรถโดยสาร – หากคุณนั่งรถไฟคุณจะต้องใส่ตั๋วรถไฟเข้าเครื่องอ่านเอกสารสองครั้ง (เมื่อเดินทางและเมื่อออกเดินทาง) โปรดเก็บบัตรโดยสารรถไฟเสมอ โปรดเก็บบัตรโดยสารรถบัสไว้เสมอ – คุณสามารถซื้อตั๋วรถไฟได้ที่สถานีรถไฟ คุณต้องซื้อตั๋วจากเครื่องจำหน่ายตั๋ว ค่าใช้จ่ายขึ้นอยู่กับจำนวนสถานีที่คุณต้องเดินทาง ถ้าคุณไม่สามารถอ่านภาษาญี่ปุ่นได้ให้ถามเจ้าหน้าที่ – การเดินทางมีความหนาแน่นมากระหว่าง 7:00 น. ถึง 9:00 น.
Bullet train - Tokyo Station
– รถโดยสารของเมืองมีน้อยกว่ารถไฟ แต่เมืองใหญ่หลายแห่งมีระบบรถโดยสารประจำทาง ในหลาย ๆ เมืองคุณไม่จำเป็นต้องซื้อตั๋ว คุณจ่ายเงินบนรถบัส ภายในรถโดยสารจำนวนมากมีเครื่องแปลงตั๋วเป็นเหรียญ – นั่งรถแท็กซี่ประมาณ 10 นาทีจะมีค่าใช้จ่ายประมาณ 15 เหรียญ $ 6 สำหรับการเปิด $ 1 สำหรับทุก 500 เมตร เมื่อคุณเดินทางมาพร้อมกับ 4 คนขึ้นไปการนั่งรถแท็กซี่มีราคาถูกและสะดวกกว่า (ไม่เกิน 3 สถานีรถไฟ) – คุณสามารถนั่งแท็กซี่จากสนามบิน รถแท็กซี่จากสนามบินคันไซถึงโอซาก้า: 150 เหรียญ รถแท็กซี่จากสนามบิน Kansai ถึงเมืองเกียวโต: 300 เหรียญ รถแท็กซี่จากสนามบินนาริตะไปโตเกียว: 300 เหรียญ – สนามบินส่วนใหญ่มีรถประจำทางไปยังย่านใจกลางเมืองที่มีค่าใช้จ่ายประมาณ $ 15 ~ $ 20 ชื่อของรถบัสสนามบินเรียกว่า “รถลีมูซีน” – คุณสามารถเดินทางได้ทุกที่โดยการเดินทางด้วยรถไฟหรือรถไฟฟ้าใต้ดิน คุณสามารถดูแผนที่รถไฟจากสถานีรถไฟแห่งใดก็ได้
16000 Series_52
– คุณไม่จำเป็นต้องเช่ารถเพื่อเดินทางในเมือง ค่าจอดรถสูงมาก $ 5 เป็นเวลา 1 ชั่วโมง (ในเขตตัวเมือง) – หากต้องการเช่ารถคุณต้องมีใบอนุญาตขับขี่สากล หากคุณไม่มีใบอนุญาตขับรถระหว่างประเทศคุณไม่สามารถเช่ารถได้ ตัวแทนเช่ารถหลายแห่งสามารถพูดภาษาอังกฤษได้ – คุณอาจจำเป็นต้องเช่ารถถ้าต้องการไปหลายแห่งในพื้นที่ชนบท มีปัญหาการจราจรในวันอาทิตย์ตอนเย็น (สัปดาห์ใหม่, สัปดาห์ทอง (สัปดาห์แรกของเดือนพฤษภาคม), Obon (สัปดาห์ที่ 2 ของเดือนสิงหาคม) การขับรถจะท้าทายในช่วงฤดูฝน (6/15 ~ 7 / 15) และฤดูไต้ฝุ่น (กันยายน)
roof of a cars - くるまの屋根
– ไม่จำเป็นต้องจองตั๋วรถไฟ bullet ล่วงหน้าแม้ว่าคุณจะทำการจองคุณ ยังคงต้องรับตั๋วจากสถานีรถไฟคุณสามารถจอง ตั๋วรถไฟ bullet ที่นี่ – ตั๋วรถไฟหัวล้านมีราคาแพงกว่าตั๋วสายการบินอย่างไรก็ตามรถไฟหัวกระสุนจะสะดวกกว่าคุณสามารถซื้อ ตั๋วสายการบินได้ ที่นี่ – รถประจำทางของเมืองมีราคาถูกที่สุดอย่างไรก็ดีการเดินทางโดยรถประจำทางอาจไม่สะดวกใช้เวลาเดินทางโดยรถบัสเป็นเวลานานคุณสามารถ จองรถประจำทางได้ ที่นี่คุณสามารถหาแผนที่เมืองได้ที่นี่ โตเกียวการคมนาคมขนส่ง JR line โตเกียวการคมนาคมขนส่ง metro โอซาก้าการขนส่งทางเลือกแผนที่ เกียวโตการขนส่งการขนส่ง ฮิโรชิมาแผนที่ Hakone Transportati บนแผนที่ Kobe แผนที่ขนส่ง นาโกย่าขนส่งแผนที่ นาราแผนที่การขนส่ง