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Our family were booked to stay at the Nashinoki Inn for one night last May. Unfortunately, on the afternoon we were due to arrive my youngest daughter fell ill and we needed to return to my sister's place in Tokyo straight away. My sister called...More
This is probably the closest experience to staying in a Japanese home and as such interesting though not comfortable, certainly not if you value privacy.
The house is quite messy and filled with stuff, literally.
We had the room downstairs that was quite large but...More
It was very nice. The room was plenty big and the futons nice; we loved staying at ryokans rather than hotels. We needed to do laundry, and the younger woman offered to do it for us, which was such a welcome surprise! The older woman...More
It was not an easy task to find a central, good value accommodation in Kyoto and I am glad I found this little place. It is just north of the Imperial palace, at a 10 minutes walk from the closest subway station (Imadegawa). It was...More
A nice and simple place on a quit location.It is run by an old very friendly lady who makes you feel at home.
This "Ryokan" represents for me the real Japan,clean,friendly and original.
The Inn offers bicycles for an easy exploration of all the beauties...More
No district of Kyoto is quite as representative of its blended nature as the City Center. By day, the covered shopping arcades along Kawaramachi and Shijo Street bring deal hunters and fashionistas out in droves to peruse the clothing, accessories, gifts, and home goods offerings. When it grows dark, the City Center is a hip spot for nightlife, alive with bars and clubs. A trendy culinary scene and an abundance of
local watering holes give the Center its youthful vibrancy. In contrast, the quieter areas of the City Center seem a world away, shielded from noise by the foliage of the public gardens and zen spaces surrounding the area's shrines, castles, and the Imperial Palace. These ancient and sacred spots are seamlessly folded into the scenery, providing a respite from the energy of the city, but close enough to put you directly back onto the pulse of the city when you're ready.