Park Inn Atsugi
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... with certain trees in certain places to represent certain things. A japanese garden is very much like a chinese one - every flower, insect or thing has been carefully thought about before placed at the exact right spot. This creates a very special image in the garden - you can see how the colours gradually change and that some colours just doesn´t exist in there. Thoughtful indeed. After feeling the japanese spirit overwhelming us we decided it to be time for onsen-bathing. An ...
... br> remember the step up. Good training for the upcoming cruise. Though here, the
toilet seats are heated, which came in handy since we were sightseeing on 2
cold and rainy days. Wished I could heat up my feet also.
Weather wise we have been lucky. We had only 2 days with
bad weather the others were nice. Though in the early am it is always hazy and
then it clears up.
The outings have been most interesting. We walked ...
... to carry home.
We next made the biggest mistake that would a) hurt our backs and b) bake us both so unbelievably irritated: We carried our packs to go and see Sensoji Temple. The logic behind this and what seemed like a good idea at the time was that the temple was on the way to the airport, so it would be a waste of time to travel to the temple, travel back to the hostel to pick up the bags and then travel right back in the ...
... they love. It usually results in tourists getting chased by a gang in search for another cracker. We check out Yoshikien gardens and then head back to Kyoto. On Fridays our hostel puts on parties and we were lucky enough to be staying on a Friday. They gave us a delicious BBQ-style Japanese meal including cow tongue, sushi, tacoyaki (kind of pancake balls with squid inside) and of course local beer. It was a lovely evening and once again demonstrated ...
... places causing organised chaos. It's amazing how nobody bumps in to each other, instead weaving in and out in a seamless fashion with ease. Two people dressed in Shakespearian clothing held hands and danced in circles as they crossed the road with beaming smiles and a crowd of onlookers- only in Japan. Rach and I must have crossed over five times each trying to get lost on camera, it was pretty fun. You have to try and find us in the photos I've posted.
Kareoke was next ...