We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
This hotel was close enough to Kyoto station which made it easy enough to navigate ourselves to the various tourist attractions. The room itself was clean despite it being on the smaller side. The vending machines were very handy and convenient too.
The breakfast is good..Japanese style..because I stay 5 days I think it's need more variations..hotel is near from kyoto station, but in the quite environment. So it's rather difficult to find food near hotel..you must go to station area to find resto. I stayed with...More
We had to catch the bullet train very early next day and we booked the hotel nearby to the station. We had to walk about 7 minutes from the station. It is ok without luggage. We took a taxi to the station after checking out...More
Great location for the train station but very far from the city sights and shops (around a 30 minute brisk walk). We split our time between here for train travel and a hotel in the city centre for city sights.
The check in staff cold...More
Two thumbs up for this hotel. Spacious room, tidy, neat, convenient location, in-house onsen, comfortable bed, friendly staff, got air-refresher machine and looks luxurious. To be honest this is the best hotel I've ever book when travelling to Japan. Even the room for 3 people...More
Southern Kyoto has a reserved air. Though the Fushimi Inari Shrine is one of Kyoto's major tourist attractions, the surrounding nature, parks, gardens, temples, and shrines provide less-visited spaces for strolling and reflection. The Fushimi Inari Shrine itself is made up of 32,000 sub-shrines, and the mountain they are dotted across beckons hikers, picnickers, and lovers of the outdoors. Many of the
mountain's off-set paths aren't frequented by tourists, and the mountain's serenity can be enjoyed at a leisurely pace. Southern Kyoto is the place to enjoy being outside, and to pay your respects to the ancient architecture and gods of the land that are celebrated here.