Kobe Portopia Hotel
- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Swimming pool
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Travel Blogs from Kobe
... we only had a half hour there. By the time I walked the mall a few times, we had about 15 minutes left before leaving. My professor came up to me and said he was searching for green tea kit-kats. I was intrigued by the sound of that so I decided to join his quest. We came across a store called Cotco (hmm, sounds awfully familiar….) where we found the green tea kit-kats. Figures Cotco would be the place we found what we were looking for. I also picked up some ...
... modes of bidet sprays and blow dryers kept them amused in the bathroom many times! Some even had music or flush noises that you could activate. A far cry from South America where one could not even count on a seat, let alone toilet paper! I was surprised however that most public toilets were of the squat variety - although they still had flush noise activators!
We hopped on a train that took us into Osaka and ...
... seems to get the moshing going and didn’t fail this time around was Lostprohets. One I learnt were very good, that I didn’t realise about before, were The Vaccines. And a band I’d never heard of before but turned out to be perhaps the most fun bands to watch and skank to, along with the rest of the crowd, were a Japanese band called Ska Ska Club.
... Daniel has a mighty big appetite as do most Japanese. We are not sure where they store it all, its like a magic trick. We had chicken on sticks (yakitori) with cheese on top and we both tried chicken liver, I didn't really like it as it was very chewy but Bryce said he didn't mind it too much. He agreed it was very chewy though.
Bryce, Daniel and David decided to order sake once they had finished their beers. I tried some and thought it was strong but ...
... the whinging English man. We went through the Central gate (chumon) and entered the Main Hall (kondoh), where there were two huge gold Buddha statues and murals painted on all the walls. Sorry no pictures allowed, although once again some people chose to ignore the signs. We went on through the raked gardens to the Lecture Hall (kodo) where there were Buddhist monks working. There were smaller Buddhas that were ceremonial in this hall and more murals ...