Daiwa Roynet Hotel Tokyo-Osaki
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of Daiwa Roynet Hotel Tokyo-Osaki
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Travel Blogs from Shinagawa
... tackled Shibuya Crossing, known as the worlds busiest crosswalk. All road traffic stops and hundreds of people scramble in multiple directions across the intersection. It wasn't so intense on a Saturday morning, but still very crowded. Lesson 1 in Tokyo: Do not hesitate. Go and make the room you need. The interesting thing I noticed is that you can go from a street that is wall to wall people to a side street with only a handful very quickly. Lesson 2: You can find breathing room ...
... into containers ready to be distributed to the restaurants. We left and walk around the crowd filled streets where fish is on sale everywhere. People are buying it, eating it, talking about it and selling it. We tried to find a sushi house, but there were too many to choose from and people queued everywhere to get the freshest sushi possible straight from the fish market. In the end we managed to choose a sushi house and queued. Once inside everyone is provided with a stool which ...
... sea. Now you can view many tall buildings.
Before going to the Imperial Palace, we called into the TIC Tokyo travel information service, where we met two of the most delightful young women, Shiho Uenoyama, and Chika Tsukino. These two women provided us with service way above what could reasonably be expected by anyone, as they tried to provide us with a SIM card. Despite our ignorance, they remained good humoured and courteous throughout, doing ...
... step I took led me further into the heart of Japanese culture which I absorbed every moment of right up until trying to use the bathroom at Otaru train station - a squat hole in the ground. No thanks, you can keep that one haha!
Made it to Kutchan where my pal Dan was collecting me from the train station and giving me a zip ride round for bearings before bringing me to my village, Hirafu and the Ski Japan office to meet my new employers... how exciting.
... He had a great influence on the people of Japan and forged the change into the modern Japan. He adopted modern ways and even shaved his top knot on his head as a sign of changing to more modern ideas. The shrine was in the middle of a beautiful park with trees that appear to grow in huge round shapes. The paths are swept by a man with big old fashioned long straw length broom. The shrine is made from typical Japanese architectural shapes and has entrance archways that are ...