Hotel Area One Kagoshima
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Travel Blogs from Kagoshima
... even in American standard. Got my cap @ Sports Authority, and goggles @ another department store. Supermarket was our favorite! Very entertaining just browsing the variety of sashimi, sushi, bentos, let alone all various cooked food. Not expensive at all, especially with the quality of food.
Alex and I shared a sashimi box, and he had 2 skewers of chicken and 1 skewer of pork all by himself. I believe he’s going to pass the cruise ...
... called the Kamikaze Peace Museum so they do recognise the word kamikaze. "Tokko" in Japanese means "special attack". Very interesting place and stories. Mostly boy flyers 18 to 20 years old. Audio was very good - lots of last messages from some of the 1036 kamikaze pilots but also some good detail of why and what they believed. Also some good restored planes etc. (Kawasaki Ki-61 "Hien"; Nakajima Ki-84 "Hayate"; and of course a Zero)
One thing that was said was ...
... at the volcano in the bay. The evening was nice. I tried out a Sushi restaurant and spent the meal talking to a friendly old Japanese gentleman in his broken English - far better than my non existent Japanese - while his wife looked on as we drank more beer than was probably good for him. And now I'm back at the hostel about to call it a night but first trying Mitake, which is a brand of Sweet Potato ...
... completed by an Australian couple with whom we had eaten previously. On that occasion, the eight of us at that time had the the most stimulating table conversation of the entire voyage. Tonight’s discussion ranked second to that evening’s. We have immensely enjoyed meeting and talking with a wide variety of people on this cruise.
We finished the night with a Showroom “Variety” performance by the comedian and pianist/violinist we had enjoyed ...
... also taking the bus to Chiran, and they prompted me to take the numbered ticket as I entered the bus (it shows the zone you started from, so the fare can be calculated when you exit the bus) and made sure I got off at the right stop. Trains are easier than buses, because the train stations have signs with their names in English as well as Japanese--although sometimes it's hard to see the signs and there are occasional ...
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