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Previously visited Arashiyama and found this hotel is located in great place but not pricey. Therefore, I booked this hotel for my second trip to Arashiyama a month ago. I planned my route to go directly from Kansai airport to Arashiyama by last direct JR...More
A tranquil are on the outskirts of Kyoto in beautiful arashiyama. Well connected to public transport and in a quite area of Kyoto in walking distance to the bamboo forest. Nice, relaxing Japanese bath after a day of sightseeing. Please book dinner in the hotel...More
If you expect Ryokan style hospitality, they are not planned to offer that. One upside is a public bath reminds you onsen atmosphere. Breakfast is strictly served with good standard quality of ryokan but wouldn't amaze you either. If you pay more, you will get...More
We stayed only one night but the quiet and calm atmosphere and the ground level room with a view to the garden was very nice, clean, and the brds were comfortable. A nice sitting area with a table right by the large window provided a...More
Average hotel in a beautiful area. Room was fine, typical Japanese hotel, bed was very comfy. Loved the mattress. My number one pet peeve at hotels is a lack of good functioning wifi. This hotel has no dedicated wifi, however the city of Kyoto does,...More
Western Kyoto is home to some of the city's best eccentricities. Kyoto's Saga-Toriimoto Preserved Street takes visitors back in time to the Meiji Period, where old homes have been transformed into tea houses and eateries. Pleasure boats drift down the riverbank, under wooden bridges that beckon nature lovers to hiking trails and botanical walks. The area's famously tall bamboo groves, monkey park, and
impressive vistas during the Hanami cherry blossom viewing season mean that it is busiest in warmer months, though also gorgeous in the fall, when the mountains and hills along the banks turn multi-colored. Historic and engaging, even the rail cars in Western Kyoto seek to exemplify its traditional nature and scenic beauty. Many people, including natives, come to visit the 1,200 rakan statues at the Otagi Nenbutsuji Temple, which is still in use as a religious site.