Visit in Tokio

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Tokyo, is the capital and largest city of Japan. With 13 million inhabitants, it is also considered one of the largest cities in the world. Tokyo is identified as the political, economic and cultural center of Japan and, based on the administrative subdivision of the territory, it is divided into 23 districts that include 26 cities, 5 citadels and 8 villages.

The prefecture of Tokyo is almost to the center of the archipelago of Japan, in the southern part of the region of Kanto and bordering to the east with the prefecture of Chiba, whose limit is defined by the Edogawa river, to the west with the prefecture of Yamanashi, whose limit is defined by the area of ​​the mountains, to the south with the prefecture of Kanagawa, whose limit is defined by the Tamagawa river and to the north with the prefecture of Saitama.

Sensoji Temple

Sensoji is the oldest and most important temple in Tokyo and is a sufficient reason to visit Asakusa.

To get to the temple, you must go through the busy Nakamise Dori shopping street and through the Kaminarimon gate. The most striking thing about this door is the enormous 4-meter high lantern that hangs from it.

The temple is formed by the main room, rebuilt after the Second World War, and by a pagoda of 55 meters in height.

The areas of Shinjuku and Shibuya are the most cosmopolitan and alive of Tokyo. Its streets are the living image of modernity that we all have in mind when thinking of Tokyo: neon lights, “fashion” people and 24 hours atmosphere.


The Shinjuku station

 

It is currently the busiest in Tokyo and, according to the numbers, also the world. Each day more than three and a half million people pass through its platforms.

It is worth taking a walk in this area, climbing the viewpoints of the Metropolitan Government Building and having a coffee in the New York Bar of the Park Hyatt Tokyo hotel, a place of worship since it was the setting chosen to shoot the movie Lost in Translation.

 

 

 

Shibuya

 

It is one of Tokyo neighborhoods that set trends. Its large shopping centers and the countless fashion stores make Shibuya compete with Harajuku as the most “fashionable” neighborhood in the city.

To know the area nothing better than going at nightfall and strolling through the streets brighter and crowded with people. The most famous street is Center Gai.

 

 

 

Crossing of Shibuya

If there is an image known by most people interested in Japan that is the Shibuya crossing, also called Hachiko crossing.

The intersection of Shibuya consists of five synchronized pedestrian crossings, which means that every time the traffic lights are opened a human tide invades the asphalt turning the place into the busiest intersection in the world.

Akibahara

If there is an image known by most people interested in Japan that is the Shibuya crossing, also called Hachiko crossing.

The intersection of Shibuya consists of five synchronized pedestrian crossings, which means that every time the traffic lights are opened a human tide invades the asphalt turning the place into the busiest intersection in the world.


Harajuku

It’s Tokyo’s fashion district. In its main streets we will find both the most prestigious boutiques in the world. In addition to being the nerve center of fashion, Harajuku is also the meeting place for the most geeky and colorful characters in Tokyo.


 

Roppongi

It is the most lively and lively area of ​​Tokyo. The atmosphere, clearly international, invades its bars and clubs especially on weekends.

It is said that the Roppongi crossing is the intersection between Tokyoi and the world and is that, in addition to being the preferred area to leave, Roppongi is also the area chosen to live by most expatriate foreigners.

 

 

 

A Game of Costumes

How many times did you hear about the urban tribes of Tokyo? Of the gothic lolitas? Of the people in disguise? In Tokyo there are thousands of followers of the so-called “Cosplay” or Costume Play.

On weekends and, especially on Sundays, Harajuku dresses up with an infinity of colors showing an essential street show. The central point of the “show” is the Jingu-bashi bridge, right at the exit of JR Harajuku station.

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Games in Tokio

Tokio Stadium

The stadium is designed by Japanese architect Kengo Kuma, though the original iterations were designed by Iraqi-British architect Zaha Hadid. Kuma’s design utilizes Japanese lumber as an alternative to the concrete that is used in the majority of Japan’s large-scale projects.

MATCH NODATEPOOLMATCHKICKOFF TIME
0Friday, Sept. 20Opening Ceremony18:30
1Friday, Sept. 20AJapan vs. Russia19:45
3Saturday, Sept. 21CFrance vs. Argentina16:15
17Sunday, Sept. 29DAustralia vs. Wales16:45
25Saturday, Oct. 5CEngland vs. Argentina17:00
27Sunday, Oct. 6BNew Zealand vs. Namibia13:45
42Saturday Oct. 19QF2: W Pool B vs. RU Pool A19:15
44Sunday, Oct. 20QF4: W Pool A vs. RU Pool B19:15
47Friday, Nov. 1Bronze final18:00

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