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All reviewsnijo stationglass doortop floortransparent glassflat surfacehotel is locatedtwo blocksfive nightsstayed here for nightsnice hotelrooms are cleanwalking distanceconvenience storerecommend this hotelbus stopfree wificastle
Spent a week in Japan with Middle School trip. This was the last hotel we stayed in on our trip. This was the most western style hotel we encountered. Typical Japanese small, but all of the New, Clean western comforts including a full bathroom with...More
We stayed at this hotel for five nights. It hotel is conveniently located, with several buses running the length of the town. The subway was only two blocks away and would take you everywhere. The rooms are miniature, with no place to put your luggage...More
The major downside of this place was that there was NO privacy in the rooms...the bathroom had a horrible glass door that showed the toilet to the entire room. This made for a stay with a friend very awkward and uncomfortable. I do not understand...More
We stayed here for 4 nights. We had 2 big luggage and the room was rather cramped for us. It was however well appointed. Do note that the bathroom door is a transparent glass door. There is an onsen on the top floor of the...More
Good place just to go to sleep in. Wasn’t at all happy with staff! We booked our rooms months in advance and they somehow lost the booking. They didn’t want to give us rooms. Then they could only find us one room to share. After...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.