Hotel JAL City Tamachi Tokyo

Address: 3-16-18 Shibaura, Minato, Tokyo, Tokyo Prefecture, Kanto, 108-0023, Japan | 3 star hotel
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This 3 star hotel, located in the Shinagawa/Kamata/Haneda area of Minato, is near Tokyo Tower, Mori Art Museum, Odaiba Kaihin Koen (Odaiba Seaside Park), and Happoen Garden.
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    TravelPod Member ReviewsHotel JAL City Tamachi Tokyo Minato

    Reviewed by tanglt

    Well located reasonably priced

    Reviewed Jun 17, 2015
    by (31 reviews) , Canada Flag of Canada

    Adequate well located hotel. OK amenities. No English TV in an international city is inexcusable. Staff reasonably helpful .

    This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of

    Reviewed by bruinsandastros

    Close to train and nice views

    Reviewed Jul 23, 2013
    by (1 review) , United States Flag of United States

    Unless you are a smoker, stay away from the 8th floor! You could tell as soon as you get off of the elevator that that is what goes on in the rooms on this floor. We were able to switch to the 12th floor and it was Paradise!

    This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of

    TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel JAL City Tamachi Tokyo Minato

    4.00 of 5 stars Excellent

    Travel Blogs from Minato

    Tokyo... before we forget

    A travel blog entry by midge_david on Jun 25, 2015

    7 photos

    ... of Asakusa and the multiple bridges that span the river at intervals are reminiscent of Paris and Portland's Broadway and Hawthorne bridges.
    Asakusa is a blend of old and new. In the shadow of a panoramic skyline dominated by a spire called Skytree and a giant sculpture of a pepper, are side streets and back alleys; a maze of shops and restaurants, their interiors hidden behind calligraphic flags. You can feel the industry of the neighborhood; a barge navigates ...

    Day 4 - Tessa Evans

    A travel blog entry by tcu on May 14, 2015

    5 photos

    ... We got to Daimon (which was our stop), but then we decided to try to get to a closer stop near our hotel. Of course this took us the total opposite direction and we ended up having to walk 2 more additional miles. We then met up with everyone and went to a baseball game! It was an indoor stadium and they had no ice cream. The Japanese cheered the whole time! It was never quiet. At this point in time everyone was so tired, but we found a little energy ...

    Day 2 - Asakusa, okonomiyaki and tempura feast

    A travel blog entry by globalshepherds on Apr 19, 2015

    19 photos

    ... and very quickly after this two very young Japanese boys approached me and asked in very clear English "Do you like Japan?" It seemed like they were working on a school project rather than trying to pickpocket me, which sadly might be my assumption in other places so I answered them truthfully "Yes, I love Japan." They then ask "What do you like to eat here?" Ah, now I'm really starting to get into this...I respond "Ikura, Uni, Toro, Yakisoba, Sukiyaki, ...

    Day 153. Congrats Mr & Mrs Milnes, love C & T

    A travel blog entry by davidmilnes81 on Jan 28, 2015

    1 comment, 13 photos

    ... with plenty of quality red wine. It was great to enjoy some of our favourite everyday foods, done to perfection in a fine dining restaurant, with amazing views and of course great company. I could bang on about how good it was all day, you just take my word for it, sublime!

    Craig and Taka had arranged a surprise again, this time raspberry sorbet with white chocolate and our names written on it (Dabid and Jone) saying congratulations on your wedding. This ...

    Days 3 through 5 -- they all blurred together

    A travel blog entry by nbd.finn on Oct 05, 2014

    68 photos

    ... good place to get some food
    nearby. The minute I did, however, a lady asked me if I needed help.

    I replied by pointing at the gardens and asking
    'park?', trying to make the English word sound as Japanese as possible (in my
    previous experiences with the locals, it became abundantly clear to me that if
    you speak proper English, whether in a British, Australian or American accent,
    the locals often don’t understand a word you’re saying) ...