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All reviewsmassage chairelectric townsmall roomcentral gatetrain stationgreat locationbook a bigger roomtsukuba expressrain showersame buildingelectronics districtwashington hotelglass wallshort staysjr yamanote linemodern hotelstayed at this hotel for nights
Situated right in the heart of the electronics district in Tokyo, Remm Akihabara is really unrivaled if you want convenience, night life and everything you wish for in a modern hotel.
Traveling to the hotel from Narita Airport is a breeze and took about 45...More
Super fast and friendly check in. No problem with English. Staff friendly and helpful throughout the stay. Quit. Clean. Perfect spot for visiting Akihabara. Next to the train station but no noise from the trains. Super fast free wifi.
Remm is a great place to stay. The hotel is very well done up, modern & the staff are very friendly. We asked for a room with a view & it was brilliant, overlooking the train station. It is a perfect location to stay with...More
Nice hotel with a small but nice room and very attentive staff. Great view over Tokyo and lots of nice places to eat in the neighbourhood. I really liked the breakfast, nice choise and very fresh. Those in less favour of japanese breakfasts might want...More
Being the first time my girlfriend and I traveled to Japan, we were very excited! The people at the reception were super friendly. The rooms were although small, it was really nice and modern. We also had a great view from our room. The hotel...More
Ochanomizu boasts its academic foundations starting with Yushima Seido, the birthplace of modern day Japanese education. The area has kept its college town feel with several university campuses. If you head towards Jinbocho, you'll find musical instrument and sports equipment shops, and an area of used bookstores for students and anyone interested in literature and the arts. Akihabara is well-known for its computer and
electronic goods stores, and is now hugely popular as the must-visit mecca for people interested in anime and games. Kanda is an office district where you can find loads of reasonably priced izakayas popular with professionals who stop to eat and drink before making their way home.
There are a few options besides taking a taxi, the most cost-effective probably being the Narita Express (NEX) which can be found by taking the escalators down just outside of the baggage claim exit. Look carefully for the... More
There are a few options besides taking a taxi, the most cost-effective probably being the Narita Express (NEX) which can be found by taking the escalators down just outside of the baggage claim exit. Look carefully for the correct counter, it should have a red sign. When I️ was last in Tokyo it cost ~¥4000 if you purchased a round trip ticket, otherwise I️ think it’s ~¥2500-¥3000 one way. You would take the NEX to Tokyo Station where you could either transfer directly onto a Yamanote Line train headed towards Ueno and then disembark at Akihabara Station, or you could take a taxi from Tokyo Station to the hotel (which is basically at Akihabara Station). If this is your first visit to Tokyo it might be easiest to just take a taxi from Tokyo Station to the hotel, it will cost you a few thousand more yen but Tokyo Station can be pretty overwhelming to navigate.
Another option is the Airport Limousine bus (ticket counter is immediately outside baggage claim), which is very convenient in that they handle your luggage for you. Unless routes have changed the closest stop to Remm Akihabara should be near Tokyo Station, from where again you can just jump into a taxi for the last stretch or enter the Station and take a train. Bus ticket should be ~¥3000 one way.
One other option that I️ haven’t tried is the Keisei Skyliner train (also in basement level), which I️ believe can take you to Ueno Station where you could transfer or taxi to Akihabara. Hope this helps!
Yes, all of the stations have English directional signs, the trains have English announcements, the ticket machines have English options. It is very easy to get around Tokyo without speaking Japanese. It is one of my... More
Yes, all of the stations have English directional signs, the trains have English announcements, the ticket machines have English options. It is very easy to get around Tokyo without speaking Japanese. It is one of my favorite cities!
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