Tokyo is a diverse city which has evolved into a blend of history and modern urban life. There is so much to do and see, and because of that, every traveler needs to be prepared. We’re going to make it easier for you and help you create a tour of the city that is worth your time and money. Below we’re all the places to see in Tokyo.
The festival takes place at the end of winter, in order to welcome spring. Even though the Cherry Blossom Festival can’t be on everyone’s list, it is worth mentioning especially if you’re planning your trip around this time. Cherry Blossoms is a symbol of Japan and they celebrate its bloom all over the country. There are numerous parks in the city where the flowering trees attract thousands of tourist and locals every year. The beauty of the Cherry Blossoms can be admired the majority of the year, but the festival is worth it because it is the most authentic Japanese festivals.
The shrine of Emperor Meiji is surrounded by a thick forest, which compliments the beauty of the shrine. The shrine is one of the popular temples in Japan. The Shinto shrine is the combination of Japanese architecture and the beauty of nature. The temple welcomes tourists and locals throughout the year. it is worth noting that the busiest days to visit the temple are the first few days of New Year.
Japanese are known for their crazy fashion sense, and a stroll through Yoyogi Park will certainly give you a unique fashion experience. Even though Japanese are known to be reserved their sense of style still flourishes amongst their youth. Walk through the park to get a glimpse of the latest trends and styles.
This quirky café is full of cats, yes cats. The café is a haven for pet lovers (especially cat lovers), because they’ll get to have tea and other Japanese treats with cats all around them. The purring of the cats is known to be quite calming, so if you’re a cat person you can unwind with a cup of tea. (the pictures will be worth the visit).
Those who want to have more authentic Japanese experiences should head to the Tokyo National Sumo Hall where they can witness a parade in ceremonial clothes. Former champions demonstrate classic moves in front of an audience.
The people of Japan have embraced this wild (and often silly)and fun party tradition, so much so that they have opened a place dedicated to it. At Smash Hit the locals belt out to their favorite tunes in front of strangers. If it’s your first time at the club you won’t be forced to stand in a long queue. This is your chance to get loco with the locals.