Yokohama Isezakicho Washington Hotel
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Travel Blogs from Yokohama
... second largest city in Japan, though it is almost as inseparable from Tokyo as Fort Worth is from Dallas. Yokohama has several huge companies – Nissian, Yokohama Tire, and Kirin Beer (Japan’s largest beer company). It also has a huge Chinatown, which I explored that evening. It was packed, colorful and busy. I ate street foods for dinner, stopped for a beer and just generally wandered around before going back to the ...
... to the first floor. I went up the large staircase because I saw that the small parents were already struggling to get through the metal stairs. I am, on average 20% taller and 120% wider.
Up the stairs we walk into a room. On every single square centimeter of this quite large room, and the one adjacent to it, there were sketches of Ghibli characters. Some fully coloured, some in charcoal, some with pen, some just backgrounds, some just the characters some ...
... deep and as far back as we could see. They were expecting a lot of people to need cabs. After watching one other person in front of us, we walked across to the next closest one in the front row. The driver got out to load our luggage. I told him the name of the hotel and showed him a map with the hotel highlighted and with the name of it printed both in English and Japanese. He confirmed with Philip that that ...
... for $52 each, rock melon for up to $100, mandarins for $3, and a bunch of grapes for $6. These are all given as gifts, the normal prices are a lot less but still expensive. A quick return to the hotel and then out to try a real Japanese meal. Found a busy Sushi restaurant but we had to leave our name on a list out the front & wait for a table. After about 20 mins we were offered a seat at the bar where we got to watch the chefs in action. Had a nice cold ale while we perused ...
... and off and off. This intricate layout of the area and difficulty finding any points of reference made us walk around aimlessly after a while. Even with asking we couldn't find our way back to the directions we had brought with us. Getting somewhat sick of it, we suddenly stumbled upon a shop pointed out in the directions and soon stood in a doorway. Not really a lobby, but more of a residential stairway. There was a man behind a window and guided us ...