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An onigiri store selling over 40 types of handmade stuffed rice balls—a staple breakfast for Tsukiji workers. They use ingredients fresh from the market, like large prawns and salted salmon roe, and the rice balls are so big that one is enough to fill most people up. They’re so delicious that you’ll probably buy more anyway, though. This store is very much catered towards market workers rather than the general public, which means that they open at 3 am and shut at 3 pm—don’t wait until it’s too late to visit.
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This is most famous market in Japan.You can see "tsuna auction", it's very interesting and powerful! Also here are many sushi restaurant.
世界に誇る築地市場の場外市場。 一般への販売を行っています。 The over-the-counter market of the Tsukiji market proud of to the world. Perform sale to the public.
YES! As you Know Here is The Tsukiji Fish Market ! I dont say many words, just Enjoy SUSHI !
Tsukiji Market is Japan's Food town, where one can encounter all kinds of Japanese traditional foods! If you want to eat sushi, I recommend to go Tsukiji!!
It was the biggest Tokyo fish market,but it was moved to Toyosu. However,still there are many fish shops & fish industry restaurants nearby such as Sushi restaurant.
The biggest wholesale fish and seafood market in the world and also one of the largest wholesale food markets. remain a major tourist attraction for both domestic and overseas visitors.
The Tsukiji Market (築地市場 Tsukiji shijō), supervised by the Tokyo Metropolitan Central Wholesale Market (東京都中央卸売市場 Tōkyō-to Chūō Oroshiuri Shijō) of the Tokyo Metropolitan Bureau of Industrial and Labor Affairs, is the biggest wholesale fish and seafood market in the world and also one of the largest…
Japan's largest and busiest fish market. From Shinjuku Station Taxi 30 minutes Train 30 minutes
The largest wholesale market in Japan, with 900 wholesale stores inside selling marine products, fruits, and vegetables to traders. Such commonly open early morning & close early in the afternoon.
This is the last chance to visit globally famous market; it will be relocated in 2016
Tsukiji Market af Airbnb-oplevelser
Lær dette ikoniske vartegn at kende gennem Airbnb-oplevelser, som er små gruppeaktiviteter ledet af lokale
Steder at bo i nærheden
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“Bearing a significant resemblance to the Eiffel Tower in Paris, this bright orange tall radio tower was built in 1958 to symbolize the country's recovery after the destruction of World War Two. Rising up to 333 meters, Tokyo Tower used to be the tallest tower in Japan until the completion of Tokyo Skytree in 2012. You can choose to take the elevator or walk up 600 steps to the main deck, located 150 meters above the ground. If you are lucky, on sunny days you can even catch a glimpse of Mt. Fuji rising in the distance. If you are not afraid of heights, try standing on the glass floor sections and look directly down to the ground—almost 145 meters under your feet. ”
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“The Kabuki-za was originally opened by a Meiji era journalist, Fukuchi Gen'ichirō. Fukuchi wrote kabuki dramas in which Ichikawa Danjūrō IX and others starred; upon Danjūrō's death in 1903, Fukuchi retired from the management of the theater. The theater is now run by the Shochiku Corporation which took over in 1914. The original Kabuki-za was a wooden structure, built in 1889 on land which had been either the Tokyo residence of the Hosokawa clan of Kumamoto, or that of Matsudaira clan of Izu. The building was destroyed on October 30, 1921, by an electrical fire. The reconstruction, which commenced in 1922, was designed to "be fireproof, yet carry traditional Japanese architectural”
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Monument / Landmark
“The Tokyo Skytree is a television broadcasting tower and landmark of Tokyo. It is the centerpiece of the Tokyo Skytree Town in the Sumida City Ward, not far away from Asakusa. With a height of 634 meters (634 can be read as "Musashi", a historic name of the Tokyo Region), it is the tallest structure in Japan and the second tallest in the world at the time of its completion. A large shopping complex with aquarium is located at its base.”
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“Meiji Shrine, is the Shinto shrine that is dedicated to the deified spirits of Emperor Meiji and his wife, Empress Shōken. Getting There By Train: Tokyo Yamanote Line - Harajuku Station Tokyo Metro Chiyoda Line – Meiji Jingu Mae Station Tokyo Metro Fukutoshin Line – Meiji Jingu Mae Station Fee: Meiji Shrine is free. Treasure House and Inner Garden costs 500 yen each. Hours: From sunrise to sunset. For New Years eve, it specially opens for all night for Hatsumode. Treasure House and Inner Garden is open 9:00 a.m. – 4:30 p.m.”
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“Japanese Imperial Palace in Tokyo. If you have good luck,sometimes you can enter the place. There is a big park in outside of the park. Also,this place is a famous running course.”
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