Hotel Pine Hill Ayase

4-9-1 Kosuge, Katsushika, Tokyo, Tokyo Prefecture, Kanto, 124-0001 , Japan | Hotel
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.


This hotel, located in the Ueno/Asakusa/Ryogoku/Adachi area of Katsushika, is near Ameyoko Shopping Street, Yanaka, Kameari, and Drum Museum (Taikokan).
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Pine Hill Ayase Katsushika

3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

Travel Blogs from Katsushika

I've Got My Dance Pants On

A travel blog entry by eihaslag on May 16, 2014

2 photos

... I have enjoyed the company of all of the Japanese students I have met and hope to keep in contact with them once I am back in the United States.

During the farewell party the students put on their robes and did a final dance for everyone. Then some of us joined in and they let us wear their robes that they hand painted.

What a gosh darn honor.


Tokyo back again

A travel blog entry by vanessaetyann on Apr 05, 2014

12 photos

... evening. We had such a good time that we wanted to leave a nice tip for the waiter. And guess what he chased up down on the street to tell us we forgot some money there... we nicely told him (not sure he understood everything though) that it was for the great evening and for everything he did for us.

After this great dinner, we decided to go for a nice walk around the area. Well we got lost a little as we were not even looking at the map. ...

Day 126: The busiest intersection in the world

A travel blog entry by johnnyandamber on Feb 20, 2014

2 comments, 16 photos

... to be walking in the dark so we said goodbye to the park and continued toward the busy crossing. We made it there with enough daylight to explore the surrounding area too. The side streets of this square in the Shibuya district are full of neon lights, restaurants and small shops selling mostly things that locals would use. We were expecting to find a few souviner shops but came up empty handed.

When we felt brave enough we decided to make the crossing with all the locals ...

Parks and Intersection

A travel blog entry by char.j.stoever on Jun 14, 2013

4 photos

... As we walked up the long, wide path toward it, Kanna mentioned that this whole path fills with crowds on New Year's Eve. I later learned that the New Year in Japan is more of a time for spiritual reflection and not so much a boozefest. It is similar to Christmas in the U.S. We entered the shrine and washed our hands. Kaori showed me how to properly make a prayer after throwing five yen into a bin. Five is a number of good fortune there. I clapped twice, bowed, and ...

Kids Hall, Meiji Shrine, Kid's Square

A travel blog entry by wranovics on Jan 08, 2013

18 photos

... write your prayer on the paper/wood and tie it to a fence like structure at the shrine. Another common thing is a fortune box called 'omikuji'. For about Y100, you get omikuji. You shake a rectangular wooden box, and then tip it over. The top has holes in it, and when you tip it over, one stick comes out with a number written on it. The number corresponds to a fortune that the person working there will hand over to you. The fortune ...

Other places to stay in Katsushika