เที่ยวชมวิว ใน โทโคนาเมะ / เซ็นแทรร์
ทั้งหมด 3 รายการ
23 of the Best Things to Do in Nagoya
- One of Japan’s historic centers during the Edo period, Nagoya now thrives as an industrial hub, as well as being a popular tourist destination. In addition to its great number of sightseeing spots, Nagoya's rich and diverse culinary culture never ceases to amaze tourists. Here's a list of things you can do to make the most of your Nagoya trip. How to plan your Nagoya trip Nagoya Station Nagoya's subway and bus routes span the entire city, making it possible to cover what is the largest city in the Chubu Region in two days. Those who want to rely on public transportation might find the one-day ticket useful, as it enables you to get around the city using subway and bus, and only costs 850 yen for adults. If you are planning your trip for the summer, try to coincide it with the Atsuta Festival in June. Aside from many food and entertainment stands, this festival also features religious events and cultural performances, including tea ceremonies, kyudo 弓道 (Japanese archery) demonstrations, and Japanese drumming. However, the best time to visit Nagoya is during the spring and autumn when mild temperatures will ensure a more comfortable outing. The Nagoya Festival in October is the highlight of autumn, with three big local heroes (Oda Nobunaga, Toyotomi Hideyoshi, and Tokugawa Ieyasu) leading a long procession through the city. Chubu Centrair International Airport and Flight of Dreams Chubu Centrair International Airport Located about 40km south of Nagoya city, the Chubu Centrair International Airport has plenty of restaurants, shops and entertainment facilities. If you want to enjoy a quick soak before your long flight, go to the bathhouse “Fu no Yu” on the 4th floor. Some of the bathtubs are facing the airport apron, so you might be able to have your bath while watching the planes taking off and landing. Flight of Dreams Flight of Dreams Try the morning service breakfast at Cafe de Lyon Cafe de Lyon Cafe de Lyon The cheapest way to have breakfast in Nagoya is by visiting a cafe and ordering a drink. Known as a hotspot for cafes, many shops in Nagoya compete with one another by offering free breakfast for the price of a drink.Cafe de Lyon has three locations in Nagoya, they offer a breakfast set on weekends and holidays. Their generous breakfast set serving features a thick piece of toast with jam, a fluffy sandwich, and fruit yogurt. They change the fillings of their sandwiches and jam flavors daily.Read moreStandard Nagoya BreakfastsNagoya coffee shops are famous for their breakfast specials. Here are few where you can get a hearty breakfast to start the day.… Explore Oasis 21 Oasis 21 Oasis 21 Oasis 21 is a multifaceted, modern landmark that comprises shopping areas, tourist information, and green parks. Directly connected to Sakae Station, this complex also serves as a bus terminal for traveling in and out of the city.The spaceship-inspired rooftop features a relaxing boardwalk space that provides great views of the city. Oasis 21 at Nighttime Savor the artistic sweets at nokos à l'étage Crepe Cakes (Takeaway) Crepe Cakes (Takeaway) Tucked away in a multiple-tenant building near Kokusai Center Station, nokos à l'étage is probably one of the most sought-after cafes in Nagoya. Their signature sweet, a fruit crepe cake, features a beautiful layer of various seasonal fruits and attracts many Instagrammers. They open from 11 am but you will have to go to the cafe more than an hour earlier to secure your spot on the waiting list. However, due to their immense popularity, there’s no guarantee that you will be served before the cake runs out. Marvel at the size and history of Nagoya Castle Nagoya Castle Honmaru Palace Originally built by Tokugawa Ieyasu in 1610, Nagoya Castle is a proud icon of Nagoya City. The Honmaru Palace, a former residence and administrative office of the feudal government, is now open to the public and where decorative decor meets the eye. Golden Shachihoko Smack your lips with Nagoya's specialties at Kinshachi Yokocho Kinshachi Yokocho Kinshachi Yokocho Situated adjacent to Nagoya Castle, Kinshachi Yokocho is a dining complex that opened in March 2018. Inspired by the castle town from the Edo period, the complex consists of two separate areas with different themes. Yabaton Go shopping Bic Camera Around the Nagoya Station In and around the Nagoya station you’ll find JR Nagoya Takashimaya department store, Esca underground shopping center and a monolithic Bic Camera ready to fulfill all your retail desires.Home to one of the biggest train stations in Japan, here you’ll find a huge selection of commercial outlets selling everything from high-end designer goods to local souvenirs. Experience the wonder of science at Nagoya City Science Museum Nagoya City Science Museum Planetarium Nagoya City Science Museum is an interactive science museum filled with spectacular exhibitions, including a -30 ºC room featuring aurora images and a nine-meter tall artificial tornado. The highlight of the museum is the world's largest planetarium, which boasts a diameter of 35 meters and features seasonal star patterns. It perfectly combines a panoramic view of the starry sky, a laser projection, and calming music to make your stargazing experience truly exceptional. Visit Toyota Commemorative Museum of Industry and Technology Toyota Commemorative Museum of Industry and Technology Toyota Commemorative Museum of Industry and Technology Located three minutes’ walk from Sako Station, the Toyota Commemorative Museum of Industry and Technology is an educational museum for Japan's biggest and most successful automobile company.Visitors can learn the full history of the company, which started as a textile company before transforming into an automobile and robot manufacturer. Toyota Commemorative Museum of Industry and Technology ©NAVITIME JAPAN. 旅行ガイド 楽しい旅をサポートする、便利なお役立ち情報をお届けします。
Where to go in Japan: A History Lover’s Guide
- The best way to really appreciate Japan's diverse and fascinating story is to go beyond the history books and really immerse yourself in the local culture. From ancient pottery towns to countryside farmhouses and quaint inner-city neighborhoods, here are some of the best. Nikko Edomura, Tochigi Nikko Edomura, Tochigi If you like your history with a little extra fun, then be sure to book a trip to Nikko Edomura. It’s a small town recreated in the true to live image of the Edo Period. Also known as Nikko Edo Wonderland this unique amusement park is part adventure playground, part history lesson, and part living museum all rolled into one. It’s the perfect place to visit if you’re traveling with the family, or want an immersive, hands-on way to learn about this fascinating moment in Japan’s history. As well as functioning stores, display shop fronts, and interactive attractions, the park is home to a Haunted Temple, complete with spooky, Japanese spirits, an illusion room, and a challenging Ninja Trick Maze. Fushimi, Kyoto Fushimi, Kyoto A town overflowing with history and sake, Fushimi in Kyoto Prefecture, is where samurai legend Toyotomi Hideyoshi built Momoyama Castle, establishing the area as a political and economic center. To best enjoy the city, take a cruise along the Uji Canal which runs through the heart of town, before stopping off at the iconic Gekkeikan Okura Sake Museum. This brewery dates back to the Meiji Period. Here you can still admire some of the original equipment used for old-style sake brewing. But, even better you can sample some of the area’s finest sake, a concoction that’s been perfected over centuries. Takehara, Hiroshima Takehara, Hiroshima Sometimes referred to as ‘Little Kyoto,’ Takehara is a city with plenty of similarities, but a culture and history that is uniquely its own. Located in Hiroshima Prefecture, Takehara’s history was an affluent one; the town was once home to families working in the salt trade business. Once many of them got rich they built their impressive Edo-era (1603-1868) homes. When all the money dried up, the history and legacy of the Takehara was almost forgotten, however luckily city fathers and local NPOs intervened to preserve the heritage of this architecturally stunning old town. Shirakawago, Gifu Shirakawago, Gifu Nested deep in the Hida mountains of central Gifu Prefecture lives one of Japan’s most picturesque preserved towns, Shirakawago. Shirakawago is a village of gassho-zukuri, thatched-roof farm houses built during the Edo-era. What makes gassho-zukuri so special is its unique architecture, they feature high sharp roofs to protect from snow piles, and high ceiling space - which was once used to house silkworms - and beams that looks like two hands clasped in prayer. If you’re interested in discovering how the people in mountain villages in Japan lived all those years ago, then be sure to add a stay in Gifu to your itinerary. Tokoname, Aichi Tokoname, Aichi Pottery is one of Japan’s most influential crafts, and one of the best places to explore its legacy is by making the trek to Tokoname, an ancient kiln town in Aichi Prefecture. Boasting over 1,000 years of pottery history it’s practically a living, breathing, ceramic museum. Tokoname has a few pottery walks that weave their way through the city. For a completely immersive experience, it’s recommended you pick the longer, four-kilometer course, ‘B’ which will take you through the rustic old kilns, past the old black walled factories and to the town’s INAX Live Museum and the Tokoname Tounomori Museum. Yanesen, Tokyo Yanesen, Tokyo If you don’t have time to leave the city, but still want a taste of old-Japan, then hop on the Yamanote city loop line, and jump off at Nippori JR Station. A short walk from the station is where you’ll find an area the locals call Yanesen. Located in the northeastern corner of Tokyo, Yanesen is the casual name given to the three neighboring shitamachi (‘downtown’) neighborhoods of Yanaka, Nezu, and Sendagi. The quaint, ramshackle shops of Yanaka are today home to an eclectic community of local food stall owners, artisans, and contemporary independent cafes galleries housed in building seemingly frozen in time. It’s an area that managed to avoid any significant damage during the Great Kanto Earthquake of 1923 and the bombings of WWII, and an excellent example of what downtown Tokyo once looked like. ©NAVITIME JAPAN. Travel Info Check out our travel tips to make your trip better!
- Originally born as a castle town, Nagoya is now one of Japan’s largest cities, the fourth most populated in fact. The capital city of Aichi Prefecture, it sits along the Pacific coast of central Honshu. With a diverse history, abundantly beautiful natural surroundings and groundbreaking architecture, a visit to this fascinating city offers plenty not matter your motivation for travel.The city was built on the Nobi Plain, stretching from southwest Gifu to northwest Aichi Prefecture, this is generally considered to be one of Japan’s most fertile plains. Sitting on the northern side of Ise Bay, Nagoya was built along low plateau as a way to prevent floodwaters from this area from infiltrating the cityNagoya Castle was completed in 1612, as a home for the ruling Tokugawa family. It was one of the family’s three branches, known as the Owari branch. It was one of the largest castles in Japan, and thanks to its connections to this powerful family, it essentially spawned the metropolis of Nagoya that we see today.In 1945, during the air raids of World War II, a large portion of the castle was completely obliterated. However three corner towers, gates, and a large collection of the castle’s paintings and walls in the Hommaru Palace survived the fires and became the foundation from which the castle was recreated. Surrounded by a moat and cherry trees, it’s is best enjoyed during spring when the castle grounds come alive as clusters of cherry trees fill the area with soft, fragrant, pink blossoms. Beyond the castle, Nagoya has plenty of other historic attractions, and a number of contemporary ones too. There’s Osu Kannon Temple a historic Buddhist temple which sits in the center of the city, and one of Japan’s most significant centers of worship, Atsuta Jinja which sits to the south of the city. If you’re looking to explore a more modern side of the city, visit Osu Shopping Street Shotengai, which is typically known as Nagoya’s version of Akihabara, there you’ll find an eclectic collection of stores selling Japanese pop culture goods and electronics.Nagoya is also home to one of Japan’s biggest train stations making it an easy place to access from almost anywhere in Japan. Nagoya Station houses the JR Central Towers, one of the main headquarters for the Central Japan Railway Company (JR Central). If you want to learn more about its locomotive history, be sure to visit the city’s SCMAGLEV and Railway Park, a railway museum of JR Central. You’ll find displays, real retired train cars and interactive exhibits covering every facet of the nation’s fascination with trains.The best way to the to Nagoya via public transport is to take the JR Tokaido Shinkansen to Nagoya Station. This train line travels through most of Japan’s major cities including Tokyo, Yokohama, Nagoya Osaka, and Kyoto. From Tokyo the trip takes around an hour and 40 minutes and costs 11,290 yen each way. From Kyoto it takes a little over half an hour and costs 6,000 yen each way. For a budget alternative you can also consider the highway bus, which from Tokyo takes about five to six hours and generally costs 5,000 yen each way. For international guests, Nagoya is also home to Chubu Central International Airport. ©NAVITIME JAPAN. Travel Info Check out our travel tips to make your trip better!
ทั้งหมด 57 รายการ
- ไคเซ็นดงยะ ทาคิตะเกะ
無料開放月間だってことで入らせて頂きました。 当時、ここまで栄えたんだなーと感慨。 惜しげもなく家の中の様子を開放してるのもスバらしい。 改築しているようで、外観は綺麗なもんです。
- Aichi Tokoname-shi Sakaemachi 6-chome 200
『やきもの散歩道Aコース』からほんの少し外れた近い場所ににあるので立ち寄りました。何の催しもなければ、石段と境内を廻るのに20分程度、ここへの寄り道する所要時間も40分といったところです。 行く途中、鳥居が目と鼻の先の場所で、地元の人が「ここはコースから外れている」と親切に助言してくれましたが、神明社に行く旨を伝えて進みました。 神社は高台にあり、道路沿いにある南側入口の一の鳥居の奥には焼き...
- วัดเร็นไดจิ (โองุระซัง เร็นไดจิ)
- ปราสาท / ซากปราสาท
ไอจิเป็นจังหวัดที่ประกอบด้วยความงามที่ยิ่งใหญ่ของธรรมชาติที่มีเมืองนาโกย่าเป็นจุดศูนย์กลางและศูนย์รวมความวุ่นวายของร้านค้าใต้ดินและปราสาทนาโกย่าจากศตวรรษที่ 17 ปราสาทคือสิ่งที่พบได้ง่ายในจังหวัดที่มีความสำคัญทางประวัติศาสตร์เช่นนี้ แต่จุดเด่นทางประวัติศาสตร์นี้คงหนีไม่พ้นพิพิธภัณฑ์เมจิมุระ ที่รักษาและจัดแสดงอาคารจากศตวรรษที่ 20 อย่างยิ่งใหญ่ในพิพิธภัณฑ์แบบกลางแจ้ง
- ฮอกไกโด / โทโฮคุ
- โคชินเอ็ทสุ / โฮคุริคุ
- คิวชู / โอกินาว่า