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TripAdvisor Reviews Ryokan Sansuiso Shinagawa
Travel Blogs from Shinagawa
... to go back to my hostel, grab a night's worth of snacks from 7-11, AND catch the last evening train to the Haneda airport. I spent the night at the airport by the 24/7 cafe and slept a couple hours before checking in to my flight. The airport is super clean and has lots of benches for people to sit/sleep on.
The past month in Asia has been a blast. Going to America will definitely take a couple days of getting use to!
-- Ryan L.
... tray back along the railing and into the kitchen. All your soy, ginger, wasabi and tea are laid in boxes around you, so you can tuck in to your hearts delight, ordering over and over again from the touch screen in front of you. We were jet lagged and disorientated and had only been in Japan for a matter of hours, yet we stuffed ourselves silly that morning. It was amazing. Salmon, octopus, scallops, fatty tuna, egg, eel: all pinged along a high speed railing and ...
... Museum. We spent most of the afternoon there, but didn't end up seeing everything. There are about 5 buildings that are part of the museum, we only made it through 3 of them as they all close at 5:00pm or earlier. After leaving the museum we walked through some of the markets in the area. We had walked through some of them other days, but they really come alive at night so we couldn't resist checking them out again. We then went ...
... if I were drowning in a sea of people, but now I know what that feels like. The pushing and shoving was too much. Huge TV screens blasted their commercials, and ambulance-like trucks advertised new CDs through aloudspeaker. Crowds don't normally make me nervous, but these crowds did. The metro isn't the most refreshing place, but this time I was happy to be back in my bomb shelter.
This part of the metro was like an underground shopping mall, complete ...
... American work life. I think the workers are definitely more Japanese, in that they are more polite, quieter, speak more respectfully to one another. Not that we don't speak respectfully to one another in the office in the US, but the Japanese language itself is more respectful, and the culture makes it commonplace to call each other LastName-san, equivalent to our obsolete Mr. LastName. Of course, once you become a bit more friendly with a colleague, you tend to ...