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Where to stay

Where to stay in Tokyo - Agora Place Asakusa

Agora Place Asakusa

Agora Place Asakusa is the ideal point of departure for your excursions in Tokyo. It lies 1 km from the city centre and provides accessibility to important town facilities. With the city's main attractions such as Taiko Drum Museum (Taiko-Kan), Jakotsu-Yu, and Asakusa Rox within close reach, you will love its location. Take advantage of a wealth of unrivalled services and amenities at this Tokyo hotel.

Insider Tip: "Style Your Stay" - to make your stay more comfortable, the hotel offers you various amenities and gadgets for rent or purchase.

Where to stay in Tokyo - Andaz Tokyo

Andaz Tokyo

The second-tallest high-rise in this dynamic capital boasts its crowning feature - Hyatt Hotels' first Andaz hotel in Japan, Andaz Tokyo Toranomon Hills. 164 rooms spread over 52 floors provide a warm and pleasant home-away-from-home and modern comforts such as complimentary Wi-Fi, complimentary mini bar with non-alcoholic beverages and snacks, satellite/cable TV, and separate shower and tub.

Insider Tip: Drop by the breathtaking Rooftop Bar on the 52nd floor with open-air seating and get blown away by the majestic view.

Where to stay in Tokyo - Keio Plaza Hotel

Keio Plaza Hotel

The Keio Plaza Hotel is the ideal location to explore the delights of the city of Tokyo. Only minutes away from the most popular shopping and entertainment spots, this luxury hotel provides stunning views over central Tokyo. The rooms are painted in soothing shades and are comfortable and functional. Satellite TV, Japanese bathrobes, and tea-making facilities are available in each room.

Insider Tip: As one of the "Tokyo Disney Resort Good Neighbour Hotels", complimentary shuttle bus service directly from the hotel to Tokyo Disneyland and Tokyo DisneySea Park is readily available. Advanced reservations are required.

Where to stay in Tokyo - Royal Park Hotel The Shiodome

Royal Park Hotel The Shiodome

The contemporary high-rise business hotel features 458 elegantly-designed rooms and is located in Tokyo’s new urban business district. Airport Limousine Bus arrives and departs from the hotel at regular intervals for easy access to Haneda and Narita Airport. Be pampered with sumptuous meals, a cosy bed, and friendly staff during your stay at the Royal Park Hotel The Shiodome.

Insider Tip: Ginza Shopping District is only a short walk away if you are looking for Tokyo's Metropolis. Go there on Sundays when they close off the street to automobile traffic.

Where to stay in Tokyo - Hotel Chinzanso Tokyo

Hotel Chinzanso Tokyo

Hotel Chinzanso Tokyo offers a wide variety of home-away-from-home hospitality, with 1,435 guest rooms to accommodate your every need. Located in the lovely area of Ikebukuro, the hotel enjoys a commanding position in the gastronomic, shopping, and nightlife hub of Tokyo. From here, enjoy easy access to all that the lively city has to offer.

Insider Tip: If you enjoy soaking in the tub with a breathtaking view, choose the Bath Suite that features a one-of-a-kind view of the luxury garden from its windowed bathroom.

Where to stay in Tokyo - Hotel Claska

Hotel Claska

Surprisingly, boutique hotels are few and far between in Tokyo, but one of the first is one of the best, thanks to its sheer simplicity. Located in Meguro, Claska was redesigned from the 1960s New Meguro Hotel, with wood panelling and tatami mats for a mellow and modern atmosphere. The English and Japanese creators aimed to make it the coolest small hotel in the city, and with only 15 rooms, it remains one of Tokyo’s most sought after places to stay.

Insider Tip: The hotel hosts a monthly party, often in collaboration with local galleries, so making friends here couldn’t be easier.

Where to stay in Tokyo - Shangri-La Hotel, Tokyo

Shangri-La Hotel, Tokyo

Last year the Shangri-La Hotel, Tokyo, was named the number one luxury hotel in the world by TripAdvisor, based on user reviews on the leading travel website. With its position directly above Tokyo station and the Meet & Greet service that takes guests from the bullet train platforms to their room, it’s easy to see why. Guests also enjoy astonishing views of the Marunouchi business district on one side and the Tokyo Sky Tree, the world’s highest freestanding broadcasting tower on the other.

Insider Tip: Scattered around the hotel’s public areas are some 2,000 artefacts and artworks mostly from China, making it worth a visit even for those who miss out on the sumptuous rooms.

Where to stay in Tokyo - Hotel Asia Center of Japan

Hotel Asia Center of Japan

Business hotels abound in Tokyo, but the Hotel Asia Center of Japan stands out for being one of the most affordable of them all, despite being located in downtown Akasaka, one of the city’s most prestigious districts. A short hop from the nightlife hub of Roppongi, its clientele is an eclectic mix of Japanese salarymen, overseas businessmen, and worldwide travellers on a budget. Though basic in decor, the friendly staff are all too keen to assist foreign visitors.

Insider Tip: The ground floor bakery Restaurant Fuji serves freshly baked bread, buns and croissants every morning.

Where to stay in Tokyo - Sukeroku No Yado Sadachiyo

Sukeroku No Yado Sadachiyo

When accommodation alone isn’t enough and going out for entertainment is a chore, Sukeroku No Yado Sadachiyo offers a quirky experience meant to recreate the ancient times of Edo. This ryokan (traditional Japanese inn) provides a range of courses which you can participate in for a fee, from dancing the Asakusa Geisha Odori with three actual geisha to the sound of shamisen (a three-stringed musical instrument) and drums, or old-time games like fan-throwing.

Insider Tip: Try joining up with other travellers for a team of 20, enough for a private yakatabune (home-style boat) cruise in Tokyo Bay.

Where to stay in Tokyo - Andon Ryokan

Andon Ryokan

Dubbed the first boutique ryokan, Andon was designed by architect Masayuki Irie, a scholar of the works of Spanish architect Antonio Gaudi. Located in a working-class district in the city’s north-west, the rooms are as simple as they come. What’s noteworthy though is the bathing area. Centred around a Jacuzzi, it is a modern update of the traditional sento or communal bath house, available for mixed bathers and adorned with tile art by pop artist Mie Ishii.

Insider Tip: The bathing area can also be used by day-trippers as a convenient in-city alternative to heading to far-flung natural hot springs.

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