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Tokyo is an exciting destination; the efficient modern capital is home to superb dining, nightlife, ancient sights and shopping.
Imperial Palace & Gardens
The Imperial Palace is the heart and soul of Tokyo, and has been the official residence of Japan’s Emperor and Empress since 1868 when Tokyo became the political and imperial capital.
It is located on the site of Edo Castle, once the seat of shogun Tokugawa. The interior grounds are closed to the public. The only time it is possible to enter the area is on January 2 (New Year) and December 23 (Emperor Heisei’s birthday) when the Imperial family make public appearances from the balcony.
The palace is off-limits but visitors can enjoy a stroll in the East Garden, which provides a much-needed open space to the city. They are especially beautiful in spring when cherry trees are in blossom.
Akihabara is the ‘Electric Town’ of Tokyo. Over 250 shops are squeezed into a small area selling all sorts of electronic appliances, computer hardware and software, and the like. You can visit showrooms of various major manufacturers. There are also duty-free shops and numerous events awaiting the customer. The area has been selling electronics since 1940s and has now become the world’s largest and best for modern gadgetry.
Tokyo’s night scene is lively. There are numerous bars, clubs and discos of various prices and atmospheres. The best known areas are Ginza, Kabuki-cho and Roppongi.
Most office-workers, expatriates and students go out to the Western-style bars mostly found in Roppongi; or the Japanese bars called nomi-ya and yakitori-ya.
Even though geisha bars ignite Westerners’ imagination, such bars are extremely expensive and usually off-limits to outsiders.