Hotel Osaka Baytower
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TravelPod Member ReviewsHotel Osaka Baytower
A slice of luxury that was much appreciated at the half way point of the trip. Rooms are very nice, staff friendly, and the restaurant on the top floor is good too. The views are spectacular, both the city side and the Bay side. A really enjoyable stay.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Osaka Baytower
Travel Blogs from Osaka
Osaka was more of a trip for Universal Studios Japan than anything else. I won't pretend to know enough of the city to say what it's really like. But compared to Tokyo (Super modern) and Kyoto (Super historic), Osaka lacks a defining feature. It's got the tall buildings and markets, but they feel like they boomed in the '80s and '90s and that the …
... and then Okonomiyaki which is a savoury pancake made from cabbage with various extras of meats, seafood, cheese etc in it. Okonomiyaki roughly means "grill it as you like". It was served on the hot plate at the table. It is topped with bonito (fish) flakes that dance. Yummy all round. John then took us around his neighbourhood where we saw amazing traditional houses and two Shinto shrines. Charles sent a blessing at ...
... part of town. We'd basically gone left, right, left, right at each cross roads and started to see different type of bar appear more frequently and groups of two and three women propositioning the passing men. In my nativity I saw a women dressed in a maids cosplay outfit and I was going to take a sneaky photo before I saw the more sinister looking man standing a few metres away. I'm probably doing it bit of an injustice by calling it seedy, there was no ...
... to Osaka castle. This was a relative easy trip only a few stations away. When we got there I took Adam to a great spot to get photos which over looks the castles garden. It was weird that no one else was there as the rest of the castle had people everywhere. There was a Japanese primary school equivalent visiting at the time all the students would talk to us in both Japanese and English and would laugh when we replied. The rest of ...
... be called “geishas”, but instead to be called either a “Maiko” (an apprentice who is typically under 20 years old and is not fully trained in the complex dances and poise) and a “Geiko” who is a fully trained dancer, with great poise and grace. As the Geikos get into their 50s, most of them tend to become professional musicians and singers, and accompany the younger geikos to play music for them as they ...