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- Outdoor pool
- Smoking rooms available
- Breakfast Available
- Free parking
- Family rooms
- Shuttle bus service
- Banquet room
- Meal plan
TripAdvisor Reviews Kayu Taiji-cho
Travel Blogs from Taiji-cho
... face masks, yet they don't have any soap or hand driers in public toilets. Also anyone who isn't feeling 100% will wear a mask, due to the extreme work ethic. I don't have a problem with this at all, I actually thinks it's a pretty good idea, but I don't think I'd like wearing one. While we're still on toilets, Becky wanted me to mention toilet slippers- she thinks they're ridiculous. Dogs in pushchairs are not as rare as you'd think. Also ...
... Ah well! Then we had a walk from Hongu to Yunamine where there was a Unesco World Heritage Onsen. It we were doing this onsen thing, we were doing it properly. So with eyes closed at appropriate points we bathed in steaming hot water. In an onsen, you aren't meant to wash, or contaminate it with clothing and many you can't go in if tattooed. Despite the vague sulphuric smell, it was pleasant and definitely something ticked off the to do ...
... was to miserable. We attempted visiting a shrine (with a borrowed umbrella for Stephen) but got drenched so called it quits and went to the next town early. The next town we arrived at is a tiny port village which is world famous for its tuna. The town itself is not attractive, it's a bit dingy and appears abandoned, but it has a lot of character. We were recommended to eat at a famous sashimi ...
Hey hey, Not a lot to report today. Up at 0620 for 'fire ceremony' which consisted of a monk burning chopsticks for an hour. Not really my thing, but they did have heated flooring which was toasty. Hopped on the bus at 0814, cable car followed, then 2X trains just to get to the next bus stop. Then a 4 hour bus ride to the mountains. It sounds horrendous, but it was really really ...
... but it was absolutely roasting hot and we couldn't make ourselves walk up a bunch of stairs in the heat. So we took a taxi to the next town, Kiikatsuura, where we stayed. The town itself felt like a ghost town; no one around, nothing open, very run-down. We found our hotel which was beautiful. The view and coastline is quite impressive - especially for such a run-down town. So we relaxed in our rooms the rest of the afternoon and had another kaiseki ...