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This capsule hotel is right where you come out of the Asakusa Metro Station, which connects to all the major subway lines. With just a short walk away from the main Asakusa district, you can't beat the location. The accommodations themselves are a bit older...More
For the money it's pretty worth it. Location is good although pretty far from Shibuya and Shinjuku if you plan to explore those areas by night.
The bed was actually the most comfy from all the hostels I've stayed in Tokyo and pretty spacious. That's...More
I've been there for more than 10 days. They have the minimum to be established and some small luxuries. The bathrooms are clean, has cheap washing and drying machines and also a living room with cable television.
Close to the train station and one of the cheaper places to stay in tokyo, but cramped. Staff were nice enough but it definitely wasn't anything I'd recommend. Good for exploring the eastern side of Tokyo but I'd try k's house before this one.
I stayed here my first night in Tokyo. I was very disappointed in how a capsule hotel turned out to look like; everything looked rusty and worn down. My blanket smelt like sweat. Not sure if it was because I was only staying one night...More
US$18 - US$90 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Number of rooms
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Traces of the history and culture of the Edo (old Tokyo) era remain vividly in Ueno and Asakusa. Spacious Ueno Park is a great place to relax and visit a variety of different museums and galleries. At Ameyoko which starts in front of Ueno station, the grocery stores and clothing shops are crammed alongside fishmongers. It gets particularly busy at the end of the year, when many people go on shopping
sprees. The town of Asakusa, developed around Sensoji temple, has many shops selling goods and clothing from old Japan, making it a great place for souvenir hunting. It's also known for various annual festivals, and the whole district gets involved with the huge Sanja Festival in May.