Court Hotel Hiroshima
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TravelPod Member ReviewsCourt Hotel Hiroshima
The hotel is quite satisfactory. It is in a great location for shopping and restaurants and is on the street car route. The staff have minimal English but try to please.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Court Hotel Hiroshima
Travel Blogs from Hiroshima
... we walked back to our hotel room. Ryan had attempted to take cash out with his debit card that day and kept getting the message that his card was not valid. Back in the hotel we tried in vain to tell the operator and the front desk staff we would like to make a collect call back to RBC in Canada. We gave up when the front desk gentleman told Ryan "I'm sorry sir this is not a bank". A little frustrated we watched a little more CNN before turning in for the ...
... bombing are exhibited. People moved around the museum in a quiet and respectful manner, a few tears were openly displayed by some and at certain exhibits there was a tense silence as disturbing exhibits were viewed. It is impossible to imagine what these people endured following the attack. The displays are confronting, some being upsetting, but its a place that must be visited in Hiroshima. It was such a valuable history lesson to have witnessed everything today, and I came ...
... Peace Park, I was in need of cheering up. So my host, Toan, took me to do something that always puts a smile on my face, eating. As it turns out Hiroshima is also quite famous for it's food, Hiroshima Okonomiyaki being the most well known. English menus translate this as a "Japanese omelet" but it is so much more than that. Practically half the kitchens gets thrown into the mixture and the resulting heap of eggs, noodles and lord knows what else could probably feed a family of ...
... that making 1000 would help make her healthy again. After 1000 she was still sick and continued to fold he cranes. Some were so small she needed a needle to fold them. There were some on display in the a bomb museum and they were maybe the size of my pinky fingertip. When the little girl passed away at 10 years old, all of her classmates folded paper cranes and started to ask for peace and the banning of nuclear weapons. All around the different A bomb sites were folded paper ...
... and the memorials with their paper cranes were
very touching. The museum was filled
with poignant tales of victims and survivors and has to be one of the quietest
museums I’ve ever visited – everyone just naturally keeps a subdued silence
throughout the exhibits.
Amy had been suffering from a severe headache for the
majority of the afternoon, so we headed back to the hostel for the
evening. Tomorrow it’s off to ...