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Kinosaki international art center dance class
Kinosaki Onsen Hotspring Town
Visit Kinosaki Kinosaki Onsen Travel Guide


Access to and from Kinosaki Onsen via Tokyo: About 380 minutes

Seeing spots in Tokyo
Tsukiji Market

One of the worlds largest wholesale fish markets, handling over 2,000 tons of marine products per day. If you wish to see Tsukiji at its busiest it is suggested to register for the tuna auction. The tuna auction is only open to authorized personnel and 120 visitors per day. Registration starts at 5 a.m. the same day and is a first come first serve basis. There are two viewing times 5:25-5:50 and 5:50-6:15. The seafood and produce wholesale markets open from 9 a.m. Visitors are reminded to obey the rules and respect that the area is a place of business and should use caution so as not to interfere with the flow of traffic in the markets.

From Tokyo Station take Marunouchi Subway line to Ginza Station and transfer to Hibiya Subway line to Tsukiji Station.


Akihabara is the main electronics district of Tokyo. With large and small electronic stores carrying just about every electronic device you can think of. The area is also becoming known for its otaku (diehard fan) culture. On any given day it is common to see girls and guys dressed up as their favorite character roaming the streets. With the rise of the otaku culture, manga (comic book) and anime (Japanese animation) stores are popping up among the electronic stores. One of the latest fads to hit the area are Maid Kisaten (maid cafes). These are cafes where the waitresses dress up as french maids or as anime characters.

From Tokyo Station take the JR. Yamanote or Keihin Tohoku Line to Akihabara, two stations north of Tokyo Station.


Asakusa was Tokyo’s leading entertainment area during the Edo Period. It was the site of Kabuki theaters and a large red light district. However much of the entertainment was destroyed in the air raids of World war Two and never fully recovered. Suggested point of interest are the Kaminarimon, a giant red lantern marking the entrance to the Nakamise Shopping Street. This shopping street is lined with vendors selling various local goods and leads up to the main shrine, Asakusa, and the main temple, Senseji. There is a also a chance to take a river cruise along the Sumida River from Asakusa’s water bus pier.

From Tokyo Station take the JR. Yamanote Line to Kanda Station and transfer to the Ginza Subway Line for Asakusa.

Ghibili Museum

The Ghibili Museum is dedicated to one of Japan’s most famous animation studios, Miyazaki Hayao’s Studio Ghibili. Famous for producing the full length animated films: My Neighbor Totoro, Princess Mononoke, Spirited Away, and many more. The museum itself is whimsically designed in the distinct style of the studio’s films. The first floor of the museum exhibits the history and techniques of animation and has a small theater that shows short movies by Studio Ghibili exclusive to the museum. Visitors should be aware that tickets are not sold at the museum, instead the tickets must be purchased in advance.

From Tokyo Station take the JR. Chuo Line to Mikata Station. There are shuttle buses from the station to the museum or you can walk to the museum from the station in about 20 minutes through Inokashira Park.