Hakodate Kokusai Hotel
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Airport Transportation
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Smoking rooms available
- Reduced mobility rooms
- High-speed internet in room
Photos of Hakodate Kokusai Hotel
Travelers also looked at:
TripAdvisor Reviews Hakodate Kokusai Hotel
Travel Blogs from Hakodate
HAKODATE, JAPAN SEPTEMBER 29,2015
Today we had a special welcome from the Port of Hakodate. An escort ship spraying a fountain of changing colored water led us into the port. We first went to the Museum of the Northern People which had beautiful 12 foot tall Japanese screen paintings. Then ...
They all seem to want to take us to Fish Markets! Today we saw a morning market with giant crabs, lots of squid and beautiful fruit. Jim loves it. Hakodate is a City of 300,000, first to welcome westerners, and an economy based on fishing We went up a tower and a cable car to look over the ancient Shoguns fortifications and the modern city. We feel very ...
... hunter and gathers, rich in tradition and beautiful clothing. I visited the Museum of Northern people to get a glimpse of the history. Next I head over to the former British embassy. I saw some nice furniture from the 1800's. The museum has a dining are where they serve British high tea with a Japanese twist, melon jelly. Next I visited the former Hakodate Governor's mansion. High up on the hill behind top he Motomachi park, the view of the city ...
... for close to 50 minutes.
We arrived about 8 minutes late but who's complaining. We walked about 300m to the Hakodate Danshaku Club Hotel. We all have a really nice room. Takako has done well. In fact, it is an apartment. We do have a full kitchen, bathroom with an onsen and a separate lounge and bedroom. It is probably bigger than most Japanese apartments, and most Australian hotel rooms.
We were going to go to Mt Hakodate by cable ...
... had a picnic lunch there, joined by some rather large and vocal crows who demanded that we share our sandwiches. Otaru was the site of a charming street filled with admittedly tourist-oriented shops, restos and attractions. Here, we found a memorable music box museum. It contained centuries old music boxes of every variety, ranging from the miniscule matchbox to the piano-sized. All were lovingly restored and in working order. ...