Gion, Kiyomizu-dera, Higashiyama, Ginkaku-ji, Tofuku-jiPage: 1/3
A Festival that Spans a Full Month with Over 1100 Years of History. This article will introduce “yoiyama” and “yamaboko junko,” two of the top events during the month-long festival. The “Kyoto Gion Matsuri Yamaboko Gyoji” is a registered UNESCO World Intangible Cultural Heritage.
A Convenient Location for Travel to Kyoto! Stay Cheaply in a Japanese-Style Building at “Guest House Waraku-an”Read Later
“Guest House Waraku-an” is built in a renovated 100-year-old house in Kyoto.
Guests can stay for a reasonable price and enjoy a pure Japanese atmosphere.
The Ohmato Taikai is a tournament in which only young adult (20 years of age) ranked archers and martial artists can participate.
Participants compete by shooting two arrows at a target around 60 meters away.
Every year, Kiyomizu-dera Temple offers special night visits in autumn. The temple seems to float above a myriad of trees changing color. While enjoying the spectacular scenery that can only be glimpsed at night, why not visit the statue of Kannon, the Goddess of Mercy?
In this article, we will introduce you some pictures that were taken at Kodai-ji on November 28th 2010, during a time of night-time special viewing. The temple is in the walking distance from Yasaka-jinja and it is famous for a superb garden.
Hello, I’m Misano. I would like to share my experience of several singular & superb ramen restaurants I visited during my recent stay in Osaka and Kyoto.
This time, I will be introducing BOOK AND BED TOKYO’s Kyoto location, a hostel created to be a “bookstore you can stay in.”
This hostel, which is a hot topic in Tokyo, opened a Kyoto location in December of 2016!
Izutsu Yatsuhashi Honpo, Kyoto – Providing traditional Japanese confections for over two centuries!Read Later
Kyoto may no longer be the capital of Japan, but it has been named Japan's capital of culture—and for good reason! If you're looking to indulge in some confections that have stood the test of time, we can help you. Izutsu Yatsuhashi's hard-baked senbei (or rice crackers) are an edible piece of Kyoto you can bring back for your friends and family. Popular for their subtle cinnamon flavour, there are few Japanese who haven't heard of these tasty confections!