Casabella Inn Kobe
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Travel Blogs from Kobe
... god it's over an hours commute", which is ideal for someone as lazy as me. Of course this reduced size does mean that Kobe doesn't need as much time as the other big cities, and the 1995 earthquake that razed most of the city to the ground means that there isn't much to do in terms of temples and palaces. But that's not what Kobe is about. The city was long one of the most important ports in Japan, notably during the end of the Edo period when ...
... of these stores. With prices ranging from $10 to thousands,
these stores are doing a booming business.
The balance of the
evening was spent exploring the shopping district and admiring the giant neon
signs, sampling foods and treats, and just trying to catch our breaths while
taking it all in.
Our final adventure tonight
would be getting back to the hotel. I’d
grabbed a small black ...
... want to be a geisha though its some seriously hard work and you have to sleep on a pillow that basically just supports your neck so that you don't mess up your hair unless you can afford the $150 to have it done everyday. I stoppd for sake and tofu with the other members for the tour in a gorgeous restaurant in Gion. I hate to think how much a full meal would have cost and then one lady came with me to see a temple lit up at night before venturing back to the hostel to try out a ...
... a reasonably decent sized snake and the second pretty large spider that jumped when you got too close. Ah, feels like home.
As it was our last night in Nagoya, Tom went and drank beers with Jimmy and Yumi and I went to Pastel, for a dinner set(o). Ah, Pastel pudding, my closest friend and my worst enemy. You are going to be the cause of several necessary trips up and down the thousand steps upon my return. ...
... to pick out a good restaurant. There were so many to choose from but no way to tell which was better. Trying to read the menus was pointless. So, I picked one that was fairly crowded and had a counter where I could eat by myself. Very quickly I realized how few people speak English in Japan. It was pretty funny trying to order. There was absolutely no communication going on. In the end, I had no way to know what I was going to get. The woman next to me looked like she was ...