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I stayed at Tokyo Sumidagawa Youth Hostel in December of 2008 with a school tour group. Located a few blocks away from Asakusa-bashi station, the hostel is easy to find, with English signs directing you through the lane ways to the building. It is in...More
Although this hostel was clean enough and the staff friendly and helpful enough, the room I stayed in left much to be desired. The room was tiny by normal standards and yet they had three beds crammed in together. There was a walkway barely a...More
Brilliant location, and one of the easiest hostels I found on my trip through Japan! The staff are friendly and can give you information on the area. The hostel has Wifi, Pay computers, laundry and a kitchen. The curfew for this hostel is 11pm, which...More
4 story clean youth hostel, required to stay out all day, and with a curfew, yet close to a train station that will connect you to the cool places in Tokyo, a few minutes away from Ikebukuro, Harajuku and Akihabara.
You don't need to explore...More
US$26 - US$64 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Number of rooms
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Traces of the history and culture of the Edo (old Tokyo) era remain vividly in Ueno and Asakusa. Spacious Ueno Park is a great place to relax and visit a variety of different museums and galleries. At Ameyoko which starts in front of Ueno station, the grocery stores and clothing shops are crammed alongside fishmongers. It gets particularly busy at the end of the year, when many people go on shopping
sprees. The town of Asakusa, developed around Sensoji temple, has many shops selling goods and clothing from old Japan, making it a great place for souvenir hunting. It's also known for various annual festivals, and the whole district gets involved with the huge Sanja Festival in May.