Business Hotel Takara

Address: 855 Koshinohara, Yasu, Shiga Prefecture, Kinki, 520-2331, Japan | Hotel
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.


This hotel is located on 855 Koshinohara, Yasu.
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TripAdvisor Reviews Business Hotel Takara Yasu

2.50 of 5 stars Fair

Travel Blogs from Yasu

Day 10 and 11 of my Lovely Japanese Adventure

A travel blog entry by isabellawhite on Nov 04, 2014

8 photos

... through. We fed the monkeys apples and nuts by putting one piece of apple or a nut on our hand and we flattened our hand out and put it near the bar where the monkeys climbed up, grabbed the food and waited for more. Some of them were pretty cheeky and impatient! We walked around the whole monkey park before going home. There were about 150 monkeys all around us, climbing on the roofs, trees and hillsides. We got to spend quite a lot of time watching them play and run around. ...

Memoirs of a Geisha

A travel blog entry by trishgriechen on Jul 02, 2014

5 photos

Another beautiful sunny day for travelling up to Nara, to the Fushimi Inara taisha Shrine, the place where Memoirs of a Geisha was shot. Picturesque walking trails around temples and shrines. I bought a journal here which monks in every temple I visit will write in, either a script I choose, or something from ...

Kyoto: Fushimi Inari and Arashiyama

A travel blog entry by drclad on Jan 05, 2014

42 photos

... your hand and they take the nut really gently. But you mustn't look them in the eye, apparently they don't like that! To top it all off, the platform was so high up that we had 180 degree views across Kyoto, surrounded by mountains on either side.....breathtaking. My favourite experience of Japan so far...ok we've only been here just over 2 days but we've been packing it in! After God knows how long and how many photos, we descended the mountain, ...


A travel blog entry by nangarner on Oct 19, 2013

1 comment, 7 photos

... as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The shogun built it to represent power, but it appears more like a royal estate than a military post. It was built by Tokugawa Ieyasu, founder of the Tokugawa shogunate, and became a meeting place for the shoguns (military commanders). The largest building on the grounds is Ninomaru Palace, intentionally built with floors that squeak so an intruder would be heard advancing through the room.


A travel blog entry by kahdrill on Aug 21, 2013

... Kyoto has and he said it was 32. When we got to the izakaya we were the first guests, or maybe there was already one there before us. It was very nice and the mood in the izakaya was very friendly. Kōki-san had been there many times before and knew some of the people there so they talked and I just enjoyed listening (not that I understood a lot of what was said, but I really enjoy just listening to the language being spoken in ...