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About Japan


Sapporo is the capital of the mountainous northern Japanese island of Hokkaido. After holding the Winter Olympics in 1972 the city has become a favorite destination for skiers and snowboards all over the world who flock to Sapporo to make the most of the amazing ski slopes on offer.
Highlights in Sapporo include the Tower Clock, Odori Avenue, the Sapporo Beer Factory and the Susukino district.


Matsumoto is a mountain city on Japan’s main island, Honshu. The city is located in Nagano Prefecture and is a 70km drive from the beautiful city of Nagano, host city of the 1998 Winter Olympics and the main access point for the Japanese Alps.
Nagano is home to Jigokudani Monkey Park where you will find Japanese Macaques, also known as ‘Snow Monkeys’ bathing and interacting in the natural hot springs. The main highlight in Matsumoto is Matsumoto Castle, known as the ‘Crow Castle’ for its black exterior.


The streets of Sanmachi Suji in Takayama’s historic old town date back to the early 17th century and are lined with traditional houses, shops, restaurants, sake breweries and cafes. These streets are some of the most picturesque in all of Japan and provide a glimpse into what Japan looked like during the Edo period.


Shirakawa-go is a UNESCO World Heritage site famous for its unusual architectural style of the towns traditional gassho-zukuri farmhouses. The thatched roofs of these houses are tilted at an almost vertical angle resembling the hands of Buddhist monks pressed together in prayer.


Kanazawa is the capital of the Ishikawa Prefecture and is known for its beautiful samurai and geisha districts, as well as its stunning Kenroku-en.
Highlights of Kanazawa are Kenroku-en gardens, Kanazawa Castle, Higashi Chayamachi (old geisha district) and the 21 Century Museum of Contemporary Art.


Tokyo became the official capital of Japan when the Meiji Emperor moved it to Tokyo in 1867. Tokyo is a city of contrasts, mixing the ultramodern with the traditional, neon-lit skyscrapers with peaceful shrines and lovingly tended gardens. Tokyo offers a seemingly unlimited choice of shopping, entertainment, culture and dining to its visitors.
Highlights of Tokyo include; Meiji Shrine, Asakusa (historical district), Tokyo Tower, Hamarikyu Gardens, Tsukiji Fish Market, Harajuku and Shinjuku districts.

Mt Fuji

At 3,776m the majestic Mount Fuji is the highest of Japan's mountains and is an iconic symbol of the country. On a clear day Mt Fuji can be seen from many of Tokyo’s observation decks providing interesting views as it contrasts with Tokyo’s urban skyline.


Kyoto was the ancient capital of Japan for approximately 1,000 years until 1867. Kyoto is a culturally diverse city and many national treasures can be found in the city and in nearby Nara.
Japan's culture capital, Kyoto, has many fantastic places to explore including Kinkaku-ji Temple, Fushimi Inari Shrine, Kinkakuji Temple (Golden Pavilion), Arashiyama Bamboo Grove as well as Gion district (Kyoto’s most famous geisha district).


Osaka is Japan’s third largest city and what the city may lack in sightseeing locations, it makes up for with its flamboyance, fun loving people and amazing food. Osaka really comes to life in the evening with locals and tourists flocking to restaurants, food stalls, bars, shops and entertainment options in the neon lit city centre. A city that loves to eat, its unofficial slogan is kuidaore, meaning ‘eat until you drop’ in English.
Highlights include Osaka Castle and the Dotonbori District.


Himeji is most famous for its magnificent castle. The well-preserved castle is both a national and world heritage listed treasure and is widely considered as Japan’s most magnificent castle for its imposing size and beauty.


On 6th August 1945 an atomic bomb was dropped on the city of Hiroshima with devastating effect. The destructive power of the bomb obliterated nearly everything within a two-kilometre radius. Over time the city has been rebuilt with the Peace Memorial Park and Museum created in memory of the victims located in the heart of the city. A tour of the Peace Memorial Park and Museum will inform you of the events of the bombing as well as its subsequent outcome for the residents of Hiroshima.
A short ferry ride from Hiroshima will take you to the small island of Itsukushima, or as it is more commonly known, Miyajima. The island is home to numerous shrines with its main attraction being, Itsukushima Shrine, a giant torii gate, which at high tide seems to float on the water.
Castle, known as the ‘Crow Castle’ for its black exterior.


Fukuoka is Kyushu’s largest city and the sixth largest city in Japan. In 1889 the port city of Hakata and the former castle town of Fukuoka were united into one city called Fukuoka. The name Hakata is still widely in use in the city’s centre and is the name of the city’s main railway station. Fukuoka is a great gateway to Kyushu and provides a great base for regional daytrips.
Highlights include Fukuoka Castle, Canal City and Ohori Park.