Daiichi Fuji Hotel
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Nagoya is Toyota City. It is where the company was founded as a textile company and where it expanded as a motor manufacturer, from the earliest days of cars. The visit to the Toyota museum was the highlight of the day. The exhibition was totally interactive ...
... invented a Wasabi kitkat for instance. We bought some......and have lots left! The people are mostly dressed as they would be in any Western City - in suits and dark coats and duvet coats ( definitely the in dress for the women). We felt totally safe, there seemed to be no undercurrents, no petty crimes reported, no rudeness even. The service was superb. We had an ’instant service' button in our hotel room and it was just that. If you pressed the button and it rang more than ...
... included the castle palace, walls and tower. We entered the castle to discover that some parts were currently undergoing restorations and where off limits to the public. Although this was a bit of a letdown I wasn’t going to let it ruin my day. We made our way into the castle ground and we saw the castle tower on the other side of the moat. The tower was around the same size and shape as most of the other ones but this one had a few modern looking drainage pipes coming ...
... most important shrines. It enshrines the Sun Goddess Amaterasu and stores the sacred sword Kusanagi,which is one of the three imperial regalia. Note, however, that the sword is never displayed to the public. After that, transfer to Sakae Underground Street. One of the largest shopping street both above the ground and underground, satisfying needs for shopping and eating.
Day 7: Friday 21st November Transfer to Takayama. Another memorable ride on Japan's renowned 'bullet train' takes us from Kyoto to Takayama, a picturesque historic town set amid hills which are known as the "Japanese Alps". The afternoon is free to spend exploring the locality. Particularly recommended is Kamisannomachi ...