DIY Itinerary When in Japan


View Tokyo From the Tallest Building in Japan

The Tokyo skyline is staggeringly impressive, with a huge number of towering buildings, but the most impressive of them all is the Tokyo Skytree. Standing at 634 metres in height, this is easily the tallest building in Japan, and it’s the second tallest structure on the planet. What’s more, you can scale the building and get a killer view from one of its two observation decks, the tallest of which is at 450 metres. That’s a truly dizzying height so this isn’t one for people who suffer from vertigo.

Adventure Into the Caves of Onna-son

Do you love to be by the coast? Perhaps you enjoy diving and enjoying the natural formations along the coastline? If so, then you can’t do much better than the stunning coastal town of Onna-son on Okinawa island. The Blue Cave is a particular highlight, a natural cave that rises up from the ocean. It is possible to dive into the cave, which is flooded with blue light, and is full of many tropical fish.

Spend the Night in a Capsule Hotel

Space is the most valuable commodity in Tokyo, and you’ll find this out when you try and book a hotel room. If you want a suite, you will pay for it. To save your money, staying at a capsule hotel is a penny pincher that could work for you. It is exactly what is says on the tin – a capsule with a bed, and, well, nothing else. If you are at all claustrophobic, this probably won’t suit you, but if not, why not give it a whirl?

Feel the Serenity of a Zen Temple in Kyoto

Kinkaku-ji is among the most significant buildings in Japan, and it’s with good reason. Otherwise known as The Golden Pavilion, this Zen temple in Kyoto is completely covered in gold leaf, and the way it shimmers in the sunlight is nothing short of jaw dropping. Its garden complex is also the perfect place for an afternoon stroll. In the gardens, the grasses, plants and rock formations have all been coordinated to represent famous places in Japanese literature.

Understand Japanese Handicrafts at Japanese Folk Crafts Museum

Japan has a dynamic arts culture, but it’s important not to forget the arts and crafts traditions of ordinary Japanese people, and that’s exactly what this museum in Tokyo is dedicated to. The museum was created in a 1930 as a way to showcase the beautiful objects that Japanese people use in their everyday lives, with a collection of more than 17,000 hand crafted

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