Dormy Inn Kanazawa
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TravelPod Member ReviewsDormy Inn Kanazawa
Right near train station and bus station, great Onsen on roof and nice rooms, great value
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Dormy Inn Kanazawa
Travel Blogs from Kanazawa
... to last 5 minutes soaking in the onsen or hot bath. I went next. Looks like there were no slippers in the front so hooray, I'm the only one there. I had to strip off in the front room, put my clothes in a little basket on the shelf, leave the big towel there as well and only take the little towel into the bath area. While I was showering, the cleaner came in. She said her greetings and pretty much ignored me whilst she washed the floor off. ...
... by a very sweet treat made it ok. Very traditional. After we continue our walk through the gardens we then head to the Geisha district where we visit a Geisha house. Amazing features throughout the house but I wasn't allowed to take my big camera so have to wait for pics. Next stop lunch and what we have been waiting for a Japanese meal. I took a pic then they brought out all the other dishes. A truly delicious meal. After lunch we head to the Samurai House ...
... the local specialty - raw fish on rice. Damien's choice was fish from the fish market and mine all came from a particular location that I'm not familiar with but the fish was delicious. There were 14 kinds of fish in the dish. It was not a big dish and each piece was cut very finely. We'll be back again at the fish market for lunch today, but this time to sit down outside a fish seller's place and eat what is on offer and not to one of the restaurants.
It is lucky ...
... The rain came, which was normal since the area has rain 200 days a year. We spent the afternoon on the ship.
We had only known for two days, that Typhoon Phanfone would divert us here from Tokyo, yet both the ship and the city were prepared. We were hosted to a dockside farewell, even though it was raining.
We sailed away to another night of rough seas and rocking and rolling. Enough ...
... protected the castle and the feudal lord, and rivers and canals surrounded the entire area. The homes are still in use today and in some cases have been passed down through generations. During times of peace the "lower class" of samurai called Ashigaru, were used as foot soldiers carrying messages between Kanazawa and Edo (now Tokyo). In the summer months it would take 5-10 days for them to run between the two cities and 6-12 in the winter months. ...