Chisun Grand Hotel Nagasaki
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TravelPod Member ReviewsChisun Grand Hotel Nagasaki
This hotel located about 10 mins walk from Nagasaki station, that might seems like a short walk but with luggages, even 10 mins seems too far to walk. Alternatively, the tram stop is just across the road from the hotel. It's adequate, small but clean and fairly new. There's nothing much near the hotel except a 7-11
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Chisun Grand Hotel Nagasaki
Travel Blogs from Nagasaki
Further south on Kyushu island lies the Gem of Nagasaki. A city, charming down the back streets, ripe with festivities, but crushes the heart with its history. Port-o-call for many before me, I lay my tracks here and enjoy the seaside breezes. Lucky me, my visit coincides with Nagasaki's lantern festival and all is ...
... for the second atomic bomb was near this city, but because of thick clouds on this particular day, the planes turned then to Nagasaki, the second best target!
The next morning was rainy, as predicted, I could handle that, because for the later afternoon a better change was on offer. As this was the case, that night was spend for once again in the tent.
I choose to set it up beside a river, underneath a bridge, ...
... 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 ...
... area for foreign expatriates/missionaries. Took a walk up to Glover Garden, named after Mr. Glover, a British merchant who made his fortune in Nagasaki with successful mining business, then ship building empire. With his fortune, Mr. Glover provided substantial financial support to the later big names to open up Japan during Japan’s 明治維新.
The area where foreign ...