Daiwa Roynet Hotel Shinyokohama
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Travel Blogs from Yokohama
... first time around (it's technically an electronics store). The top two floors are "fashion" floors, so I thought I could find a cheap duffle bag up there. Turns out they're actually really trendy stores, so there wasn't anything "cheap". As we made our way back down the levels, we came across the "hobby" floor, which had every type of model car one could wish for. We ended up spending almost an hour here, and bought more things that we can't fit in our ...
... smokers or they forget to empty them for weeks. An interesting perspective can be gained by viewing someone’s workplace. I left the rooms with a satisfied smile after looking though each and every artwork binder and made my way downstairs to the Saturn Theatre.
They stamped my ticket and I made my way into the waiting area. I noticed the windows here were built into the wall but didn’t look through the wall. On closer inspection they were used as ...
... owned the place if i could sing a song and she gave me the list with english songs. When i told her what i wanted to sing she was really surprised. :-) I started of with the following introduction:
Konnichiwa (Good day)
Watashi no namae wa Patrick des (My name is Patrick)
Nihongo na wakarimasen (i don't understand Japanese)
Then the song started and as i began to sing i could see a few jaws dropping. :-D Then everybody started to sing along and ...
... However, we did not know how to find the right part of it, and the hotel concierge didn't seem to know where to look either. When we got to the convention center, Philip asked one of the traffic guards, using Japanese, where it was. Fortunately, we had picked the right part of the complex and only had to cross the street and go inside. We bought tickets and entered the exhibit.
... with clouds and fog. It stayed clear all morning and into the afternoon.
On the ride down, we learned more about the Japanese people. For instance, we learned that less than 1% of Japanese are Christian. The remaining 99% are either Buddhist or Shinto. As a matter of fact, Christmas is not a holiday in Japan. They go to school and work on December 25. Their biggest holiday ...