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JAPAN

KYOTO

  • CURRENCY ¥ YEN
  • LANGUAGE Japanese
  • WEATHER 35 C / 129 F

Kyoto holidays take you to the cultural and historical heart of the country. Unlike Tokoyo, a holiday to Kyoto is synonymous with ancient temples, tea ceremony masters, traditional ryokan inns and centuries-old craftsmanship.

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You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

When to visit

Although Tokyo's busiest foreign-tourist season is summer, the city lends itself to visiting year-round. In fact, when the rest of Japan is besieged with vacationing Japanese during Golden Week (Apr 29-May 5) and summer vacation (mid-July through Aug), Tokyo can be blissfully empty, as Tokyoites pour out of the city to the countryside.

Keep in mind, however, that in mid-February, hotel rooms may be in short supply as high-school students from around the nation converge on Tokyo to compete in entrance exams for the city's prestigious universities. In addition, popular tourist destinations outside Tokyo, such as Nikko, Kamakura, and Hakone, will be jam-packed on major holidays. And from December 31 through the first 2 to 4 days of January, it seems as though the entire nation shuts down, including most restaurants and museums.

You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

Although Tokyo's busiest foreign-tourist season is summer, the city lends itself to visiting year-round. In fact, when the rest of Japan is besieged with vacationing Japanese during Golden Week (Apr 29-May 5) and summer vacation (mid-July through Aug), Tokyo can be blissfully empty, as Tokyoites pour out of the city to the countryside.

Keep in mind, however, that in mid-February, hotel rooms may be in short supply as high-school students from around the nation converge on Tokyo to compete in entrance exams for the city's prestigious universities. In addition, popular tourist destinations outside Tokyo, such as Nikko, Kamakura, and Hakone, will be jam-packed on major holidays. And from December 31 through the first 2 to 4 days of January, it seems as though the entire nation shuts down, including most restaurants and museums.

You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

Although Tokyo's busiest foreign-tourist season is summer, the city lends itself to visiting year-round. In fact, when the rest of Japan is besieged with vacationing Japanese during Golden Week (Apr 29-May 5) and summer vacation (mid-July through Aug), Tokyo can be blissfully empty, as Tokyoites pour out of the city to the countryside.

Keep in mind, however, that in mid-February, hotel rooms may be in short supply as high-school students from around the nation converge on Tokyo to compete in entrance exams for the city's prestigious universities. In addition, popular tourist destinations outside Tokyo, such as Nikko, Kamakura, and Hakone, will be jam-packed on major holidays. And from December 31 through the first 2 to 4 days of January, it seems as though the entire nation shuts down, including most restaurants and museums.

You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

Although Tokyo's busiest foreign-tourist season is summer, the city lends itself to visiting year-round. In fact, when the rest of Japan is besieged with vacationing Japanese during Golden Week (Apr 29-May 5) and summer vacation (mid-July through Aug), Tokyo can be blissfully empty, as Tokyoites pour out of the city to the countryside.

Keep in mind, however, that in mid-February, hotel rooms may be in short supply as high-school students from around the nation converge on Tokyo to compete in entrance exams for the city's prestigious universities. In addition, popular tourist destinations outside Tokyo, such as Nikko, Kamakura, and Hakone, will be jam-packed on major holidays. And from December 31 through the first 2 to 4 days of January, it seems as though the entire nation shuts down, including most restaurants and museums.

You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

Although Tokyo's busiest foreign-tourist season is summer, the city lends itself to visiting year-round. In fact, when the rest of Japan is besieged with vacationing Japanese during Golden Week (Apr 29-May 5) and summer vacation (mid-July through Aug), Tokyo can be blissfully empty, as Tokyoites pour out of the city to the countryside.

Keep in mind, however, that in mid-February, hotel rooms may be in short supply as high-school students from around the nation converge on Tokyo to compete in entrance exams for the city's prestigious universities. In addition, popular tourist destinations outside Tokyo, such as Nikko, Kamakura, and Hakone, will be jam-packed on major holidays. And from December 31 through the first 2 to 4 days of January, it seems as though the entire nation shuts down, including most restaurants and museums.

You are not considered a true Kyotoite unless you can trace your lineage back to the city for a minimum of 4 generations. It quickly becomes apparent during holidays in Kyoto that whilst the rest of Japan has abandoned many cultural practices in favour of a 21st century lifestyle, residents of Kyoto fiercely protect their culture and way of life.

This is evident in everything from good table manners to family pedigree. The symbolic and refined mind-set of Kyoto residents, insists that everything that happens in the city is of the highest standard. From products and services to cuisine and hospitality- the people of Kyoto take pride in ensuring anyone who takes a holiday in Kyoto leaves with the most wonderful memories.

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