APA Hotel Nagasaki Eki Minami
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I have not written a new entry, since I left this nice people, which is a while ago.
That does not mean my journey is over yet, presently I am crisis crossing Japan, it's only my blog writing which just took a bit of a " ...
... acted as the only zone of entry for foreigners during Japan's 250 year seclusion from the rest of the world. In fact, after the removal of the Portuguese and Christian religion the only foreigners allowed were the Dutch traders of the Dutch East India company. However, they were forced to live on Dejima island, away from the Japanese population and were only visited by a limited numbers of merchants. Christianity was also ...
... In January 1955, purple spots had formed on her legs. Subsequently, she was diagnosed with leukemia (her mother referred to it as "an atom bomb disease"). She was hospitalized on February 21, 1955, and given, at the most, a year to live. After being diagnosed with leukemia from the radiation, Sadako spent her time in a nursing home folding origami paper cranes in hope of making a thousand of them. She was inspired to do so by the ...
... damage. Reconstruction took many years after the city was left a wasteland. Everyone we met was very polite and well-mannered, though reserved, and seemed to hold no animosity towards American visitors.
Every two blocks all over Japan we saw 7-Eleven stores…the Japanese find them very ...
... practise our "Japanese", evely wol we say svaps de r fo a l and de th fo a d. Anyone ristening as we wark wourd be dinking we a mad! We make ourselves laugh anyway. Nagasaki is very hilly and lots of steep paths and roads and lots of steps. First we come to a Shinto Shrine and along side of that is the entrance to the Ropeway. It's a quick 1km up the mountain and we arrive at the top about 333m above sea level. There is am observation tower that we walk up ...