No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
Photos of Oak Hotel
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews Oak Hotel Taito
Travel Blogs from Taito
... seem too bad as there is english signage and people here speak enough basic english to try to direct me to my hotel.
Saw lots of pinball arcades with lots of old guys in there. This internet cafe is different. There are different sections for comics, dvds, internet. the keyboard keeps reverting to Japanese so have to figure out the toggle button. Looking forward to my first night in Japan, in the capsule, and first full day exploring tomorrow.
... of days later whilst eating some almost raw chicken liver. So much here is eaten raw or very lightly cooked that you have to be completely confident of what you are eating. The portions are small and the flavours very subtle and delicate, everything beautifully presented. It feels as though we are really cleansing ourselves.
We stayed in Shinjuku, which has the busiest train station in the world - 2.8 million people a day, but somehow it was ...
... some extremely suspicious looking brown floaty things and one smell directly from satan's very own toilet and you are getting close...
As much as it was instructive and impressive in equal measure, you can get too much of a good thing eh?
Apart from the nasal irrigation, our first full day in Tokyo has included a visit to the imperial ...
... still like to look at the famous brands, Omotesando is a much more pleasant stroll.
The reason I've come to appreciate Ginza is that if you dig deep enough, or can read enough Japanese to navigate websites on dining out in Tokyo, you can find any number of good, sometimes very odd, restaurants and bars.
Icebar is the little cousin of Sweden's Ice Hotel. It's very small, only one room, and it is indeed made of ice. Even the drinks ...
... when a worker showed him to a larger locker, that as far as we could tell was taken, but the worker had the key. We figured he must have kept some aside for travellers like us, as even we could see that the Japanese people used the lockers to store the most rediculously small items (like a paper shopping bag) and the worker had some keys for people that actually really needed them.
So we were ready to head out, and worked out that we had a couple ...