Smile hotel Kobe motomachi
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TripAdvisor Reviews Smile hotel Kobe motomachi
Travel Blogs from Kobe
... up feeling quite ill after eating a large portion of it. It's truly one of those splurge experiences in life that you'd only want to do on certain occasions, lest your heart burst with clogged arteries.
Not having done any research into specific restaurants prior to arriving in Kobe, we simply wandered around in search of some good eats, something that would normally be risky in a place like Kobe - being so famous for its beef, it was entirely possible that the ...
... arrived in Osaka the night before.
Conveniently, there was a Yoshinoya just around the corner from the station so we went there for some gyudon (beef strips on rice) and a Japanese style breakfast, a bargain at only 500 yen (about £4), and you get loads to eat.
After that, I took a short stroll around the area of the hostel (Fukushima), but there wasn't that much to see, just a few shops and small restaurants.
After that ...
... help that we were staying close to the train line, which is where many of the hoard needed to go. It made it a little less painless that we found another Aussie couple to chat to, from Townsville, also over on a holiday. We bid them farewell when we passed their hotel, and kept walking.
By this time it was 10:30pm, and we were all completely cactus. Some simple dinner from a restaurant near the hotel, then back to the hotel and into bed. Long, long day.
... without registering. I usually end up angry and frustrated.
But here, they all seem to work perfectly. And what's more, many of them, especially in train stations, have a yellow button in the corner of the display screen which says "English". At a stroke, all those incomprehensible Japanese characters disappear and are replaced with familiar words. Can you imagine something similar being provided for Japanese visitors to the UK? I think ...
... 8211; even the young son had one but then the “mature” people started to talk and the young son bowed (he must have been about 17 or so) stepped away from them as a mark of respect and the rest of them just continued talking. After a minute or so, the Japanese guy turned and walked away and the family went the other way, it was really interesting to see the son move away so the older people could speak... there was a piece on BBC yesterday about Japan and ...