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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel&Restaurant Sarah Kamakura
Travel Blogs from Kamakura
... walk towards the bridge underneath the tracks. Take a right as soon as you cross the tracks and you will see a whole new world of Izakayas (Japanese Bars). Andy's Izakaya is most famous but hard to find a spot. We reached at around 8PM and the bar was fully reserved with no space. We walked back and went to the opposite side of the tracks to spot an izakaya with a nice outdoor seating. Tried the Yakitori and house beer. You can't go wrong with it.
... the town and although there were other sights to see, I couldn't find the energy to walk to them, so we made our way to the station and thence back to Ueno. We ate at a restaurant in Ueno station precincts and stumbled back to the hotel for a long, hot bath. Andy's gizmo recorded 15,874 steps, covering 7.58 miles, including 28 sets of stairs.
After speaking to Jan, on Skype, I was very pleasantly surprised to get a message from Vici, saying ...
... come across so far. This is the most important shrine in Kamakura and provides a tranquil place to spend some time. It was time for us to head home. Just near our place we decided to eat some dinner at a place that sells nothing but stuff on skewers and sake. We had plenty if both and went home to wait for the girls to get back. They arrived at about 8:30 full of tales about the fantastic day they had in Disneyland. So I guess it was a win-win for all of ...
... tall rectangular box a few times. He tipped it upside down and a thin stick came out of a little hole. The lady read the number on the stick and handed him a rolled up piece of paper. This fortune gave you your lucky number, and told of your health, wealth, love, etc. His was all good news. Along the side there was the fence with lots of papers tied to it. Yoko-san said if you get a bad fortune you must tie your paper to the ...
... some lemonade which I found to be infused with sake once I took a sip (a nice little surprise). Also because of the festival, all of the Japanese girls had dressed up in their kimonos and had their hair done up. I don't think we could have had a more stereotypical welcome to Japan, sake and kimonos! We actually saw kimonos a great deal on our trip. I had assumed kimonos were the traditional dress for Japanese women so they would only wear them on traditional holidays ...
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