Imperial Hotel Tokyo
- Airport Transportation
- Shuttle bus service
- Minbar in room
- Swimming pool
Photos of Imperial Hotel Tokyo
TravelPod Member ReviewsImperial Hotel Tokyo Chiyoda
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Imperial Hotel Tokyo Chiyoda
Travel Blogs from Chiyoda
... lighting in the room, the bathroom and in the walk-in wardrobe - this last item had space for clothes, our suitcases, shoes and had a dressing table with power points. There also was a 'valet cupboard' - if you had a delivery (e.g. the newspaper) this gets placed in the cupboard from the outside and a light goes on in the room to inform you of the delivery. The same process works in reverse - e.g. if there's laundry, you put this in the cupboard and press a button ...
... for sitting. It will take us awhile to get used to this and to be comfortable sitting on the floor! For now, it is a bit challenging as all our luggage is just scattered around the room!. The room had its own bathroom with a "normal" toilet (more on that later). Decent shower with a very deep tub, which is typical as most people in Japan soak in the bath before and after cleaning themselves using the shower.
... at the selections, not feeling they were generous enough for the one-day delay the diversion caused.
As boarded neared an end, the onboard service manager handed out United Global First Class amenity kits to the three of us in the rear section of BusinessFirst Class. That was a pleasant surprise. The 787 is configured with only two cabins (BusinessFirst and Economy); there is not Global First Class cabin on this aircraft, so it was unusual ...
... us a lovely view!
Back on the street we peer with interest at where they're building the new Kabuki-za theatre in Ginza. I think this photo to me captures the true essence of Japan - the old and the new ...
... is strange is that this behavior is not just accepted, its sanctioned. In fact, until recently Japan used to employ people to actually push people on trains during rush hours. Known as Pushers, or "Oshiyas", they were paid to literally shove people onto trains, which were already maxed out at 200% capacity.
Now that I am a seasoned expat of three months, I know better. Armed with my pointy-ended brolly, I will fight tooth and nail for ...