The B Akasaka
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TravelPod Member ReviewsThe B Akasaka Minato
This provided a good value stay with, great staff and excellent location.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews The B Akasaka Minato
Travel Blogs from Minato
It's true what they say about space being a premium in Tokyo - our room though comfortable is tiny - there is just about enough space to move around without bumping into one another.
However, you need a degree to master the toilets, they come with warm seats and a selection of water jets to keep you clean and fresh as well as a built in …
... to see what's out there.
There doesn't seem to be that many motorbikes here despite the dominance of the three big bike companies. Loads of scooters, one particular one looks like something out of the Jetsons and loads of bicycles.
A lot of money is spent on toilets.
I already knew this but dining out every night is a bit pricey in Japan.
Japanese are the only people who enjoy queuing more than the British.
We've seen ...
... there was thick cloud everywhere and our hearts sank, however by the time we got to Kawaguchi station (our destination) the sun was shining, the sky was blue and we had a clear view of Mount Fuji. With clear objectives in mind (get some good photographs, get some Fuji biscuits and have a nice time) we set off walking around Kawaguchi Lake before realising it would be easier to cycle. So we purchased our Fuji biscuits, hired bikes and had a thoroughly enjoyable 20km ...
... spend time underground when there is so much to see outside. One of the highlights of my day was to find a dog cafe. Firstly just thinking it was like a doggy boutique and dog friendly coffee shop, I didn't bargain on just how dog friendly. Inside the cafe, sitting at the tables were 2 ladies and their 2 little dogs. The dogs had ' clothes on' , ribbons in their hair and were sitting on their own padded chairs with water bowls in front of them and their ...
... en un instant. De nos jours, les survivant souffrent encore des dommages causés jadis.
Quelques temps après l’explosion, Tatsuo Yamamoto se rendit à Hiroshima pour chercher son oncle. Il trouva une flamme brulant dans les décombres de la maison de son oncle et la ramena dans son village natal d’Hoshino-mura en souvenir de son oncle et pour exprimer son ressentiment. Les années passèrent, et la flamme devint le symbole de son combat contre ...