Travel tips

Travel stories for the “Harumafuji” Golden Dragon Festival

Travel News for Japan could just be better, from our travel site MATCHA. By combining published features and travel stories from the blog, we hope to answer your travel queries or recommendations.

The idea of a traveling author presenting at such an event doesn’t seem possible for most folks, except Japanese only, but we couldn’t agree more. Travel memoirs and travel histories need to be written on that particular theme, for many visitors. Below are five suggestions for a “Lantern Festival” (as at Tokyo Station) that haven’t been heard from many people, but we think would be a wonderful opportunity for your travel media to connect with their readers from around the world, share with travel writers from Japan, and give your readers some very cool travel stories!

Address: Narita International Airport, Ginza 1

A little further away, you can find Shinjuku Station (Paradise Island).

A miniature traveler might even get a pick-up and go by light rail to Kurashiki.

Address: Shinkansen Station, Shinjuku Ward, Nihonbashi-ku (Nihonbashi-chome)

The next series of missiles comes to Japan’s north when they launch a 24 launch-pad rocket towards the North Island of Hokkaido. Set two months beforehand, and wait until you find out they’ve hit their target with an payload…eventually setting a visit to the event in the headline.

Address: The Hidenigawa Waterfront, Chuo Ward, Shinjuku Ward, Tokyo

A light lantern festival in the waters of Tokyo’s Shoto Ogasawara Bay on Kaimuki Beach is more than a beautiful event. It’s important to not only experience nature, but also to understand how it relates to urban environment. So as you head for the site, consider the pollution of the shore. An expert can explain this interaction, as the side of the stunning beach is 2.2 kilometers from the shore, and each 5th-degree angle of the water’s forward movement is 2.2 kilometers of movement. Design by Dinjimuraichi Yoshinaga.

Address: Shinsui Itan Kuniji Station, Shinjuku-ku, Tokyo

In 1916, the last police officer was murdered while hunting for a thief. The hard-drinking and one-dimensional Phantom Killer of Metropolis was defeated by a faction of “ninjas” in a post-World War I movie, even though the real-life detective never worked with such a group in real life. The boxy-colored electric police patrol car inspired by Metropolis has even been reproduced. May 10, 2019 is the 100th anniversary of the search of the thief, who escaped. Enter the fashion book from the era and wonder about how the aha-moment came about.

Source: My Destination, Tourism Hit Tokyo, About Tokyo.

This article was written by , the online Japan travel magazine for travel journalists. Ask MATCHA a travel question, or share your travels and travel blogs with MATCHA by clicking the “RSS” button below.

Travel tips

The type of travel information that’s too good to be true – from MATCHA to Yahoo

In a quiet corner of the bustling heart of the country’s richest tourist draw, you’ll find an unassuming temple dedicated to a beloved son of Japan – Sensoji. The location of a particularly intriguing icon, the sheer size of Sensoji is a large part of what makes it so worthwhile. Situated in an East Asian woodland filled with ancient shrines and temples, Sensoji Park is also filled with a few unusual features.

Travelers wishing to experience the ethereal beauty of the temples of the countryside of Japan will find the world-renowned Sensoji Temple the natural choice. Visiting Sensoji has always been a legendary experience in Japan; however, until recently there were no accommodation options that adequately accommodated foot traffic into the temple, leaving visitors with a feeling of being at the mercy of the queues.


As the hot and humid days begin to fade, you will find yourself yearning for a respite from the hot and humid daytime – and at the retreat of the city you will find that Sensoji Temple is a good choice. Built in 1631 in a pine forest, the man-made temple is particularly popular amongst Japanese expats and visitors alike – as it was conducted in a calm and tranquil atmosphere in a remote and picturesque location.

Originally built to honor Sensoji’s son Kiyotaka Sensoji, there are some specific attractions to note for visitors hoping to uncover the soul of the peaceful natural environment. The Yongashan Brooming Cave offers a unique chance to engage with the sculptures of the ancient ancestors. Also, Upper Miki Shinto Shrine is a rare chance to engage with traditional Japanese religion – filled with an enchanting women’s ritual.


As history buffs will be aware, Sensoji Temple is an establishment that has acquired a great deal of fame, pride and importance over the centuries. Infamous for being the centre of the Seido Gakuen, the academy founded in the year 1700, Sensoji Temple is home to many famous characters in Japanese culture and history.

When making your journey into the forest surrounding the temple, be sure to choose an exit with fewer protesters, as most tour guides have been charged with obstructing and pushing visitors during the day. For those who don’t mind being pushed, Sensoji is an experience that can be enjoyed solo, but may be best experienced with a group.

A lavish residence for the first Emperor of Japan, for 250 years of its existence was not only the residence of the First Emperor but was also seen as a place of initiation for those aiming to be Emperor itself. For those wanting to understand the foundations of Japan, this ceremony is a must-see.

On a visit to Sensoji, it is important that you stop by the kimono museum and call ahead to find out the age of the kimono. The facilities and resources found at the museum are extensive and cover all important aspects of Japanese culture and history.


MATCHA is an excellent source of information for anyone in Japan wanting to travel. So eager is MATCHA to bring all the top articles, features and travel content from all around the globe to the Japanese travelling public, this portal is the natural choice for doing so.

Access to all MATCHA articles, for Android, iOS and Windows Phones is also easy – if you visit MATCHA’s homepage on your mobile, you will be able to quickly access articles directly from that location. Also, if you visit MATCHA on your computer, it is easy to just browse or download articles directly on your computer, should you wish to read any that you’ve missed.

With its mountain views and main attraction – Sensoji Temple – MATCHA is an extremely attractive platform for those seeking travel advice and general information – regardless of the continent or country being accessed.

Visit MATCHA and see what this news portal has to offer.

Travel tips

Winter escape at the Snow Festival at Yokote Village?


Take a short trip and experience this Japanese tradition at Yokote Snow Festival 2019. There are of course many other things to do in Yokote, such as skiing, etc. and we are working on doing the same articles for those.

Winter escape at the Snow Festival at Yokote Village?

Experience it yourself at the 30th Annual Yokote Snow Festival starting on February 15, 2019. This year, there are two types of snow hut hospitality attached to the festival: Eastern Hide-a-Huts and Western Hide-a-Huts.

As you know, a Western Hide-a-Hut is described by its name as a cozy corner in the heart of a country inn. A kindly neighbor who opens the door, puts the coverings over the warm coal stove, and pours in the hot tea. For you and all the guests to enjoy, one of the guests in the place comes in to sip a little while and hear your conversation from a cozy little flatbed chair, under a bright orange moon.

A Japanese Hide-a-Hut is described by its name as a cozy corner in the center of a farmer’s workshop or on the doorstep of a large home. A kindly neighbor who puts out the open gate, tosses a bow before you, and opens the window to see a warm stove, allowing you to enjoy the soup, stew, tea, and warm chocolate treat.

Eastern Hide-a-Huts will be attached to the festival entrance or along the town proper, and will be given doorways at the museum’s gate.

The foreign Hide-a-Huts will be reserved.

Western Hide-a-Huts will be reserved by invitation only and distributed through various guesthouses in the vicinity, for participants to enjoy.

The opening ceremony will be held on February 15, 2019 at 6 p.m.

The 12th annual Yokote Winter Festival will start with Toto to a circle of mountains, and touch the Toto Shrine. The opening ceremony is to be held on the Yokote Village grounds. A local Toto (samurai-gi) tradition will also be shown.

Yokote Village and the Festival will begin at 19:00 HST and continue till around 06:00 HST.

Experiencing the opening ceremony can be performed one or more times at the festival.

*Bending forward into the center of a black kettle, a leader can speak out loud at almost any time. The Japanese and Western Hatsamen custom will be shown as well. But, at the ceremony on February 15, 2019, a special character will be shown.

*Kotobuki – a new Western Hide-a-Hut will be attached to the festival entrance or at the main gate of the festival.

*The traditional Konbini (Japanese Hide-a-Hut) tradition will be shown at the Museum of Yokote, Yakate Village Museum, etc. This tradition began during 17th century Okubo, southern Japan. The Northside ceremony will take place in Yakate Village.

*Lingamoshu festival – fans of good news from the reading of a passage in the Mishi. The fans of shiro will be either displayed or carried through the village to the festival.

Eastern Hide-a-Huts will be attached to the festival entrance or at the main gate of the festival. Western Hide-a-Huts will be reserved by invitation only and distributed through various guesthouses in the vicinity, for participants to enjoy.

The opening ceremony will be held on February 15, 2019 at 6 p.m.

The 12th annual Yokote Winter Festival will start with Toto to a circle of mountains, and touch the Toto Shrine. The opening ceremony is to be held on the Yokote Village grounds. A local Toto (samurai-gi) tradition will also be shown.

*Bending forward into the center of a black kettle, a leader can speak out loud at almost any time. The Japanese and Western Hatsamen custom will be shown as well. But, at the ceremony on February 15, 2019, a special character will be shown.

*Kotobuki – a new Western Hide-a-Hut will be attached to the festival entrance or at the main gate of the festival.

*The traditional Konbini (Japanese Hide-a-Hut) tradition will be shown at the Museum of Yokote, Yakate Village Museum, etc. This tradition began during 17th century Okubo, southern Japan. The Northside ceremony will take place in Yakate Village.

*Lingamoshu festival – fans of good news from the

Travel tips

Fall Travel: Travels with ‘The Archangel’

MATCHA would like to invite all travelers to fall in love with Mount Fuji and each other this autumn.

If you are in Japan or you’ve spent time in the mountains, Mount Fuji is right up your alley.

Whether you’re on the national peak of the country or prefer to visit less-popular but equally beautiful spots, Mount Fuji has plenty to offer for photography.

The well-known Fujiyoshida National Park and the South Buttress are among the beautiful spots to photograph.

Fujiyoshida National Park

There are lots of interesting hikes in this park, mostly in the higher elevations. One of the most popular hikes is the 635-step-long Kanagyoshika hike. This particular hike starts from the entrance station of Teredo park in Teredo Village, just southeast of the Fujiyoshida ski resort. It is quite a hike if you can muster your strength, so it is best for the most fit hikers or walkers.

Another good hiking choice is the 50-step-long Yoshida Haina Hike. The hike begins from the entrance station of the Takamura-Shimio Park, which is located on the opposite side of the park, in Tamarimaki Village, just west of the mountain’s peak. This hike is very popular among hikers and involves a tougher climb compared to the Kanagyoshika hike. The hike will take you to the Hakushimi tea house in Kashiwa City, which is near the entrance of Teredo, close to Hakushimi Botanical Garden. You can find information about hiking and hiking trails for Mount Fuji on the Teredo website.

Mount Fuji Temblor

For those looking for a little less strenuous hike, the 30-step Shimizo Uyinomii hike is quite an interesting route. Located just outside the gate of the Goukyashima shopping mall, it is home to stunning views of the Marubeni Ichi hill. The Shimizo Uyinomii and Gōmanouchima gardens are the most popular spots in the Shimizi Uyinomii route.

For beginners, the route has several easy hiking sections for hikers in their 20s. The only hike that is strenuous is the lift-driven 10-kilometer-long Traku-Sagiyama hike. The hike begins from the entrance station of Tamarimaki Park, which is the deepest part of the waterfall system.

A South Buttress:The edge of the plateau’s latitude and altitude make this a unique spot for photographers.

The steep incline between the peak and the base of the ridgeline is quite hard to walk up so it’s best for novices. Some hikers prefer to walk two miles long before ascending the ridge.

Another popular hike in the area is the 25-minute walk on the 30-step-long Sunao Ami Hike. The hike begins in the vicinity of Ikeda Tamemaki park, where the main route ends near Mount Suginami, while the route beyond Ikeda Tamemaki ends in a crater that’s accessible by the landslide bus. Though difficult to walk at a mere 2,400 feet, this Hike has beautiful views of Mount Fuji and the Sanjuku Quarry as well as the Shimiziri river valley.

Japanese winter: Find attractions for snowshoeing and skiing on the Mount Fuji map.

Providing visitors with another inspiring option for selfies, at each summit on Mount Fuji is a postcard of a separate piso, a wooden picket tower, which you can go climb. This is a local sight since young people see the installations regularly.

For people who are in a hurry, there are also designated walkways to climb Mount Fuji, with pre-installed inclines. The stately Sato Mount Hokkaido Temple Mount is one of the most popular local destinations in fall where visitors climb up the hill to visit the red-colored cone.

Check out more about the Terubi Munaguru station, a set of limestone cliff steps leading from the entrance station of Terubi Railway to Mount Fuji.

The station is considered the origin of the Mt. Fuji Railway system in the country, which the Wuyishin Railway on the Fujiyoshida National Park in 1882.

You can view four amazing photos from this winter’s steam train ride.

Don’t forget to post your favorite pics on Instagram at the hashtag #SOUMRUTRA!

Travel tips

Disneyland Tokyo Kicks Off Christmas with The Festival of Lights – Asia Sentinel

Disneyland Tokyo kicks off Christmas with The Festival of Lights

By Tim Kosower, GFT travel magazine, Asia

December 25, 2018; Tokyo, Japan (PR) – Disneyland Tokyo kicks off Christmas with The Festival of Lights, a festival that brings more than 300 varieties of twinkling light to two kilometers of park-wide illumination every night through Dec 30th. Each day begins with a glimpse of the special nightly lights display, then a synchronized show—From There to Here—follows.

Each special night lasts for two hours, so there are two different shows a night to enjoy, including 20 accompanied shows hosted by Disney princes in Japanese, English and Spanish. On each particular Disney character night, guests must keep dancing.

Tickets to all Disney Festival of Lights shows and Festival of Lights experiences are required to enter the park; after experiencing the first show, guests must come back the next night to walk back through the custom, so they may enjoy multiple walks in the lights experience, which adds up to a full day of event and can extend to over five hours depending on the time of day.

The Festival of Lights is a special nighttime experience with unique performances by Disney characters.

“The Festival of Lights is a unique experience for both guests and cast members alike,” explains Belen Escalante, the newest casting member on the cast and a casting director for the Disneyland team. “Walking into a theater the size of an elementary school is a surreal experience, but seeing the lights up close, and then seeing the stars above, truly is a magic moment to experience.”

Disneyland Tokyo is one of the most popular theme parks in Japan, second only to Tokyo DisneySea and serving up a diverse number of rides for families. Each day, guests will see lions, zebras, elephants, monkeys, dancing cheerleaders, boats, concerts, huge Japanese lanterns, warm fireplaces and much more.

Available to ticket holders who have admission to the park, The Festival of Lights is an exciting new nighttime event, providing a fantastic and unique show to brighten up your Christmas Eve. MATCHA is proud to bring you a special Christmas special, highlighting Disney Christmas in Tokyo.

For details, download your ticket to The Festival of Lights Show, watch The Festival of Lights special edition webcast, or visit

Travel tips

Hideaki Ito’s thrill-seeking abandon

Hideaki Ito’s greatest fear as a rural taxi driver was that the onslaught of folks in the taxi would spoil his good looks!

That was only six years ago, and nowadays, dressed in a zippy pair of Daimaru racing shorts, a Datsun branded skirt and lace-up killer heels, Youdai Ito is probably more popular than ever.

At 28, the urban explorer has been capturing Tokyo’s civic architectural and innovative construction in videos since his teenage years. Like many of the photographers and artists out and about in Kōchinan, he certainly seems to be a Tokyo Lifer.

But it’s because of his safety that he wants to keep his camera glued to his face. Having experienced the wrath of “amps” that turn into dōhibura (gang members) during major exhibitions, it’s an air of mystery that Youdai keeps his eyes to himself, sometimes coming off as a James Bond anti-hero.

He is married to another daredevil who, like him, sees beauty in the city from above; hagiographic “past meets present” structures, his wife’s hand in her through pliable glass. And she scours the city every day to preserve the memory of the Good Old Days; graffiti, flower pots, stilllifes.

Ito is so popular in Tokyo that if a meal reservation is left open in a restaurant as his music plays on the speakers, you may run into him, happily noshing alone. Don’t think for a second that he is by any means a minder.

He grew up in Kanagawa prefecture in Japan’s far western half; he proudly says that he was the first one of his kind to visit Las Vegas. For an entire trip, he kept video cameras hidden throughout, living in bags on the luggage belts of friends that he met during the day.

Ito is candid about his love of anything that serves a purpose: i.e., he’s done scuba dives, driving off-road, dangerous surfing, deep sea diving (30 feet), tigers and monkeys. He owns nothing but a hardhat, camera and Canon 6D and has no fashion fetish except for his sneakers.

Japan capital has a relatively small visitor’s population of around 15 million so much that it’s hard to attract people away from their respective homes and to experience culture and even more difficult to create some kind of value and, after all, profit.

So, while it’s all great fun to give tours or jog around Tokyo’s iconic parks and monuments, driving around silently in a hot motorcycle taxi can be a surprisingly satisfying way to access a city and get around without harming or harassing anyone.

Youdai Ito and his newest trick: Tokyo’s Underground Stations!…

Recommended reading: U.S. Travel Weekly


Published online exclusively in JAPAN TRAVEL MAGAZINE, a Pacific Rim award-winning publication that offers exclusive interviews, world exclusive travel tips, and dynamic stories from some of the Asia’s top travel writers to suit travelers from all over Asia.

Travel tips

Spring Away for Big Scenic Views

Year End

Things Are Looking Bad at Bus Station, Makes for Great Walking

Temperatures Can Get Fruity at Saochi

Lilo Seeks a Life Free of Crowds


Travel Tips From Mia

It’s the first week of December in Tokyo. Heavy snow is settling in the hills above the old railway station in the Shibuya sub-town to make way for public transportation and pedestrian pathways. Snowfall may melt by early January, but the city is cold right now, on par with Pittsburgh, Washington DC, or Tokyo.

It’s certainly chilly in the parking lots at the Shibuya station, where taxis litter the edges, and private carousels protrude. Those willing to ride with people and istai-makuveru-san brace against the ride, or do so intrepidly themselves. You can catch the best routes online. Depending on the car, the commute may take between two and four hours.

Neat weather, except for late morning and early afternoon. Chilly. Late afternoon events are important to notice here, such as the Christmas concert at the Metrodome Music Hall, a late-afternoon movie at the Yokohama Cinema, and late-afternoon bowling at The Sankei Sports Center. On the other hand, not many people are looking around after the candlelight concerts.

Christmas and other events take place at the Saochi subway station. It’s a short walk from the station to the Manara Hotel and the Namasu Tea House, both of which feature intricate tapestries, wooden chairs, and tubular lamps suspended from ledges. The roof of the Manara serves as a shady reading tree. Visitors stay in a garden, and the first floor of the structure is a swank hotel room.

Other highlights include the Obon shrine at the Bunkun shrine in Tama-ku, which is adorned with barbed wire in the middle and patina windows. The shrine is located opposite the Yobasa intersection in the Shibuya department store area. The longest walk from the foot path to the shrine will take just under two hours.

Getting home is much easier for those a little adventurous. Bus and train changes are in short supply and trains and commercial flights have been deregulated as they are not a mass transit alternative to travel by air.

It’s also December, and there’s a lot of last-minute Christmas shopping going on. Before venturing out into the Shibuya area, it’s a good idea to check that the shops are open. Some places are not, and it’s a good idea to note if there are no tickets left in the cash register before actually walking into the store. If there is, walk out with your purchases and head back with your purchases and head back to the public transportation in time for your return.

Just as the Christmas shopping continues, so does New Year’s shopping.

In fact, everything’s come in early at the Lomonosov compound near Shibuya, at 5298-5331. You might not be able to move toward a shop that is too busy to look in, but even if you come late, you will still be able to see what’s available.

Japanese supermarkets attract a lot of attention. Some have a lot of branding and beautiful lighting. Some are nowhere near as attractive. The Lomonosov company has a reputation for being well-lit.

Other recent additions include two franchises from Crème de la Crème: one in Tokyo’s Odaiba and another in Koichi in Tokyo.

A couple of pizzerias have made the first move to the new Soma shopping plaza just east of Minato Station. More are already setting up in places around the country. The Monte Nishi aida in Itayaki, for example, opens today (Dec. 26). These new pizzerias, which are having great success, offer patrons trays and white sheets to order and fill up while seated indoors or in the carriages.

Warm weather offers slightly more than a few weeks for walking. Jolla, off the Toriyama highway, is an average 5 km each way. Matsuoka is also 4 km. To get from the traffic congestion in Tokyo to Matsuoka you can use this little, foot-posted road.

One thing not to miss is the revitalization of the National University of Shizuoka. Boiler tower renovations are currently underway. The university has been close to the famous Shizuoka Ga Yokohama Kikyo Sam

Travel tips

Tokyo Days Trips with Matcha)

Tokyo Day Trips are a bargain deal everyday. At Toyota, we recommend such options where you can enjoy the city by day while indulging in extravagant nightlife. Some attractions include; the luxurious Blue Hall Hotel, the lovely traditional Ichibiri Restaurant, and the exquisite Serkokome Restaurant and Caf.) try to do as much of the Tokyo Island experience as possible. These are all amazing nightlife choices.


Just Like Alcohol

Travel tips

Exciting Parfaits at Kyoto’s Local Cafes

Explore Kyoto with these incredible parfaits, including a tofu version made with organic tofu.


An aesthetically pleasing all-in-one dessert plate (with a simple yet visually appealing presentation), including berry toppings and hard flavors!


Good-looking raw tofu parfait with seasonal berries and honey infused with the scent of grape blossoms.

Tofu Balsamic

Simple yet delectable tofu with a fresh fruit topping, and a tangy balsamic glaze!

Vegetable & Almond Parfait

A vegetable parfait with a pear topping, toped with coconut milk.

The views out your window of various temples and gardens in the Kyoto Station will leave you craving another round!

Accommodation, shopping, sightseeing activities, dining and sightseeing: Kyoto- in your daily to-do list? Find the best value and convenient JET MAGAZINE Kyoto!

3 Kyoto Cafes With Amazing Japanese Parfaits! – Location & Availability

Located in Tokyo Station (BST: 03-5313-4641), March 7, 2019 to March 12, 2019.

Situated near Kyoto station (BST: 03-5313-4545) from November 5, 2019 to November 24, 2019.

Locate near Tokyu Department Store (BST: 023-5028-0890) from October 17, 2019 to October 31, 2019.

Visit the +1 (855-417-4447) and +1 (855-426-5000) Tokyo Airport and Osaka Airport Call Center to book your flight and stay at a hotel with a Michelin Star Restaurant (Michelin stars not assigned). Send detailed business plans and itinerary to [email protected]/tel?ResidualPageId=1873

Travel tips

JANGO — Warm & Wonderful The Annual JANGO publishes the more than 50 Christmas Christmases photos by T. Sky.

Entertainment Here Comes the Christmas Years …

Oolong tea got a holiday surprise this Christmas season. Lights! Observed by all in Yomiuriland a colorful surprise was switched on about 5:00AM, Christmas Day, night.

Taurus sleigh bells were sounded! As was the cry of “Auld Lang Syne” and happy cry “Ho Ho Ho.” But there was no Santa Claus this year … smudged legs up the chimney, no underpants on the sack, no silver bells in his back pocket, no big Jenga game above his head … Nothing…

All was overcome with the sight of a variety of beautiful trees decorated with luminaries and lights, as well as shiny Christmas tree decorated with gorgeous jeweled candelabras. It was a sight to behold.

Enlarged front cover of Light. Sounds! Sounds! Toys! Sounds!

Christmas always be great in Japan in this cool year.

But the mood must be like this a.k.a. “Big Soul Of Christmas.”

Or how about this?

Of course, Los Angels tourism officials tell us there are hordes of tourists in town.

Santa will be at Disneyland and Hollywood studios will be creaking with a Parade of Lights .

A Walk Through Wooden Town of Rudolph and Frosty to a lushly decorated Main Street of Christmas. Even the Christmas House of Christmas … the construction of the house has now begun.

All will be lit up with sparkly lights and pretty lights.

Yes, Japanese tourists travel all the way to Los Angeles. They love holidays here in Southern California!

Some come from foreign nations, like China. But mostly, Japanese tourists will take the train up to Los Angeles and down the coast.

They come with cash in their pockets. Even though Japan’s economy doesn’t look too peachy in 2019. And after the economic plunge in October and November of this year, people still have money in their pockets … Maybe too much for Christmas. They watch the markets. With some disappointment. That’s the nature of their population in this country.

Remember, back in 1883, the first Tokyo Christmas lights were installed, and all was bright.

Lights! Sounds! Toys! Sounds!

This Christmas, the international modern day U.S. exhibit at the US National Postal Museum shows more than a dozen ancient Japanese tales from the ancient age, including feudal and imperial war games. You can come and see it free with your US National Postal Museum Museum Pass! And then see the shows at the Exploratorium in San Francisco! With free tickets for the famous performance “Manufature e; Deux Maches!”

Now, again, Okinawa Decorations! Small Town Wonders of Okinawa, Japan, Which Aesthetes Islands with Arts & Cretins!

And yes, Okinawa whole crazy town Insomiya shops around Christmas lights and decorates every year with old Japanese entertainment shows. Isotopes have hand-made wooden houses with interesting decorations, music, small theater performances, including the “Suya folktale and musical, “Murokotsuyo of Stresa.” Also local other shows with wind instruments.

Your ticket costs the same as a California city, California State, California State University, a Special Olympics…do not forget the traffic!

And the Santa Claus has not arrived, is his wife giving birth.

So the last light of Christmas is fading. Just we have to be patient. It takes time! Enjoy the Long Nights. There are many holiday folkloric sights to remember. And other more historic sites. Very Beautiful. Warm. Christmas in Tozai Beach on Okinawa!

Thank You very much for reading this magazine!

With Warmest Memories

T. Sky

This article is available for sale through JANGO. JANGO is the best website for holidays in Japan!