Takayama Green Hotel
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- High-speed internet in room
- Breakfast Available
- Smoking rooms available
- Reduced mobility rooms
- Non-smoking rooms
TripAdvisor Reviews Takayama Green Hotel
Travel Blogs from Takayama
... two villages with very old traditional gassho-style houses. Gassho means "praying hands". The two villages where very cute but also very very touristic. I will notice that I really like rice fields (I you haven't already noticed that from pictures earlier this trip) and I felt in love with Japanese temples, houses and gardens. I hope I don't bore you with my pictues ...
... to wash in the shower first and then soak in the tub. You could see the group's faces drop as we all realised we were going to be getting a bit more intimate than we imagined having only met the day before. We somehow found a very British solution though and, without discussing it, we managed to time things so that we each had the place to ourselves for a while. My sacrifice was that I had to skip the traditional Japanese breakfast of ...
... trees which bloomed a month or so ago, there are wonderful rows of irises and many azaleas currently flowering. In some cases, the azalea bushes have been manicured on the style (but not the size) of bonsai trees. Like many parks, this is slightly raised and views of the surrounding city appear at regular intervals. The garden is noted for combining the six attributes of a perfect landscape garden: spaciousness, seclusion, artifice, antiquity and panoramas and is designated a ...
... hotel was a short hop from there and we arrived at the wonderful hour of 4 p.m., allowing time to do nothing if one so chose. This down time becomes quite important on tours. We know full well that we want to see as much as possible, but we still need the odd break from that hectic pace. This was made more perfect by the fact that this beautiful hotel is right in the middle of the bustling city and a short walk provides a delightful view of ...
... kind of museum where "floats" are on display between the spring festival and the autumn festival where they become part of a parade of floats, a tradition which started in the 17th century. These floats have little in common with North American parade floats, except that they do form a parade on the 4 days of the year they are used. These floats may weigh more than 2 tons, and are hand pulled by however many men are required. The heaviest one has no wheels ...