Sukeroku No Yado Sadachiyo
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this ryokan rated in the past?
Photos of Sukeroku No Yado Sadachiyo
TravelPod Member ReviewsSukeroku No Yado Sadachiyo Taito
What a remarkable little place! Traditional, friendly, quiet and perfectly located for our family. We would highly recommend to anyone wanting to experience authentic Japanese accommodation rather than chain style hotels.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Sukeroku No Yado Sadachiyo Taito
Travel Blogs from Taito
Narita airport welcomes us with minimal drama moving through customs and acquiring our mountain of luggage from the carousel.
Now for the challenge...finding our way to our accommodation an hour out from the airport.
Using one word Japanese phrases, listening intently to broken english, and deciphering airport and train station signs we …
... unfortunately they don’t allow photos in the temple so we spent a few minutes admiring the holy site before taking a walk around the gardens. Just as we got about half way through our walk it of course started to rain so we decided to cut things a little short and head to the restaurant for an early lunch in hopes of waiting out the rain. Our lunch was a traditional Japanese soba noodle lunch consisting of a little bento box and a steaming bowl of whole wheat ...
... over sensitised what what Jac used to describe how she saw Tokyo. One morning we took a train across to the imperial palace to enjoy a run around its magnificent structure. Each lap is 5km and seeing as I was supposedly doing a Marathon in a few weeks time I did a few laps. Jac opted for one lap and decided to do a few interval runs up and down the boulevard. What she didn't bet on was the Japanese have a rule for anything so you can only run in one direction, she ...
... to the extreme heat preventing us from exploring further, was Shibuya intersection. This is supposedly the busiest pedestrian intersection in the world and can have close to 2500 people crossing at one time. The crossing at Dundas Square in Toronto has nothing on this place. Because of the extreme heat we were told that there weren't very many people crossing at one time. Take a look at the video I took which really doesn't look too busy. I hate ...
... then headed to Salvatores in the hotel for authentic Italian cuisine, frozen beers (it is very hot and humid here) followed by a walk around the streets of Ikebukuro.
Day 2 was for exploration, Harajuki, Shinjuki, Koenji, vintage shopping, Izakaya for beers and picking up camping acquisitions for the upcoming Fuji Rock festival expedition. We became quite adept at catching subways with fold up chairs, lanterns, towels, tarps and ...