Hotels in Tokyo | Find the Best Budget City Centre Rooms in Tokyo, Japan | IHG
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Tokyo Hotels

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Featured Tokyo Hotels

Visiting Tokyo – A City Guide
Tokyo is one of the world’s great megacities, a historic and futuristic metropolis, sprawling inland from the Pacific Ocean and across the Kanto Plain. Neon-lit skyscrapers, tranquil Zen gardens, ultra-modern theme parks and atmospheric Shinto shrines give the visitor an impression of endless mystery and variety.

Tokyo: city layout and top attractions
Modern Tokyo expands outward from historic Edo Castle, now occupied by Tokyo Imperial Palace and its surrounding gardens. Many main attractions and hotels in Tokyo can be found in the central ward, Minato-ku.

The Sumida River cuts through the oldest neighbourhoods of Asakusa and Ueno, and the southeast limit of the city curves around Tokyo Bay. Ultra-modern landmarks like the Rainbow Bridge and man-made entertainment hub Odaiba Island light up the waterfront.

Iconic Mount Fuji can be seen on clear days from high-rise Tokyo hotels and the observation decks of Tokyo Tower or Tokyo Skytree. The city’s buzzing neon nightlife attracts crowds to central districts Shinjuku, Roppongi and Shibuya, with its famously busy pedestrian crossing. Each is packed with karaoke rooms, jazz bars, pubs and nightclubs, sometimes in the same building.

Harajuku is the home of Tokyo youth culture and street fashion, peaceful Meiji Jingu Shrine and high-end shopping avenue Omotesando.

The concierge recommends…

  • An early morning visit to the world-famous Tsukiji Fish Market. The main market has relocated to the Toyosu district, but the vendors still prepare fresh, premium-grade sushi and sashimi.
  • Watching the Yakult Swallows play a baseball game at Meiji Jingu Stadium.
  • A ride on a water bus along the Sumida River from Asakusa to Hinode Pier, with a rest stop at Hamarikyu Gardens.

Eating Out in Tokyo
Tokyo is a major foodie destination, with an abundance of Michelin-starred restaurants and an international dining scene that extends to upscale French and Italian cuisine. Japanese food is the first choice for most visitors. The city is packed with noodle shops, sushi bars and high-end restaurants serving multi-course kaiseki meals.

You can eat well for very little in Tokyo, especially in areas like Omoide Yokocho, behind Shinjuku Station. It’s a lively alley lined with stalls serving grilled meat skewers, and izakaya pubs serving cold beer and small, tapas-style dishes.

Akasaka is good for traditional restaurants where chefs have mastered sushi, tempura and other Japanese culinary arts. Ginza has the city’s highest concentration of stylish, modern fine-dining venues.

The chef recommends…

  • Edomae tempura: A Tokyo variation on the national classic, with seafood dipped in batter and fried in sesame oil.
  • Kabayaki: Steamed eel dipped in sweet soy sauce and charcoal-grilled.
  • Chakonabe: A hearty stew of fish or chicken with mixed vegetables. It’s popular with sumo wrestlers, and some past champions run their own nabe restaurants in the Ryogoku area.

Shopping in Tokyo
Modern Tokyo is a giant network of commercial districts, high-rise department stores and vast malls seamlessly connected to major transport hubs like Tokyo, Shibuya and Shinjuku stations. Roppongi Hills and the newer Tokyo Solamachi are among the best-known of its massive shopping complexes.

Certain neighbourhoods are known for particular retail specialities. Akihabara is nicknamed Electric Town because of its many electronics stores. It’s also a hub for Japanese comic book and video game culture.

Ginza is known for luxury brands and designer boutiques. Its main shopping street, Chuo-dori, closes to vehicle traffic on Sundays.

Nearby Nihonbashi is the city’s historic merchant quarter, with older shops selling traditional Japanese sweets, teas, kimonos and art supplies.

Best things to buy in Tokyo

  • Kitchenware: Local chefs get their supplies in the Kappabashi area, where chopsticks, ceramics, bamboo tempura trays and very sharp knives have been sold for centuries.
  • Vintage clothing: Hip young shoppers seek out used clothes in the vintage stores of the Shimokitazawa neighbourhood.
  • Japanese crafts: You can buy pottery, paper and lacquerware from traditional shops around Sensō-ji temple, especially on Nakamise-dori.

Culture & Nightlife in Tokyo
Tokyo’s cultural scene was founded on traditional Japanese performance arts, which can still be seen on dedicated stages at the Kabukiza Theatre and National Noh Theatre.

Sumo wrestling remains vital to the culture, and the best wrestlers go belly-to-belly during three main tournaments held in January, May and September at Ryōgoku Kokugikan arena.

Today, Tokyo is also a world capital of cutting-edge contemporary art. Three separate venues – the Mori Art Museum, Suntory Museum of Art and National Art Centre, Tokyo – form a central gallery cluster known as Art Triangle Roppongi. There’s reduced-price entry if you’re visiting more than one.

Roppongi is a major stop on the city’s nightlife circuit, with pubs and clubs geared to a younger, English-speaking crowd. Harajuku has hyper-stylised nightspots decked out like speakeasies, space stations, or old Spanish villas.

Tokyo Bay attracts international DJs and huge audiences to waterfront superclubs like ageHa.

Tokyo temples and shrines

  • Meiji Jingu: Shinto shrine dedicated to the late emperor in a tree-lined oasis of calm near Harajuku.
  • Sensō-ji: Tokyo’s oldest and grandest Buddhist temple, with ornate courtyards and pagodas fringed by traditional souvenir and food stalls.
  • Zōjō-ji: 16th-century Buddhist temple and relic of the Tokugawa shoguns, with an original wooden gate.

Leisure in Tokyo
Tokyo resembles a futuristic theme park in places, especially around the waterfront, where the elevated Yurikamome railway glides over Tokyo Bay to Odaiba Island. You can sunbathe on the island’s artificial beach and meet Asimo the robot at Miraikan museum of emerging science.

Also in the bay area is Tokyo Disney Resort, which includes the water-based Tokyo Disney Sea complex.

Though famous for its urban sprawl, the city has lots of green spaces. There’s even an urban wilderness to explore at Shirokanedai National Park, a protected beauty spot with woods and marshlands.

Tokyo parks and gardens

  • Shinjuku Gyoen offers cherry blossoms and old-fashioned teahouses amid the modern skyscrapers.
  • Yoyogi Kōen is a vast city park and popular weekend hangout for rockabilly dancers and other colourful Tokyo subcultures.
  • Rikugien Garden recreates a bygone Japanese landscape, modelled on the poems of 17th-century haiku master Yanagisawa Yoshiyasu.

Latest Tokyo Hotel Reviews


Comfortable bed
By Razo
It was very good experience to stay Intercontinental Yokohama Grand, location is the best, next to Quinn's Square for shopping and dining, we had a exelent view to harbor [Less]
Once again a great stay
By JustJulie
This was probably my 5th visit to this hotel and i have started to use this as my base when visiting Tokyo. I have stayed at a couple of other hotels in Yokohama in the past but since we stayed at [More] the Intercontinental we don"t go looking for the others anymore. We love the view overlooking the water. We love the location to the railway station. We love the quieter atmosphere of Yokohama but still within a short time/distance to Tokyo. [Less]
Good location, nice view and very comfortable room
By Suresh
This is the second time at the hotel and it is very convenient and comfortable. I would have preferred an early check in option to be available for international travellers who come a little [More] earlier than 2pm. [Less]
Comfortable Room and Good Service
By Vincent
The room was comfortably set up in a warm, cozy and conducive setting. [Less]
Great service, location
By Alex
Excellent location, great staff. Anticipated needs and right next to the train station! [Less]
great stay
By nihackenbush
beautiful hotel--the lobby and dining areas are beautiful. I stayed here two different nights and had two different rooms--both excellent. The service is typical Japanese--great! The location is [More] excellent if staying in Shinagawa. [Less]
Centrally located, great hotel
By Cliff89
The hotel is located next to a metro entrance and bus stops. Walking distance to a Dean & Deluca + 2 Starbucks. Convenient to get virtually anywhere in Tokyo from the Intercon. Rooms are clean, [More] views are good. Go for the "executive" rooms, and the club floor if you can. Staff is excellent and welcoming. My second stay--and I will stay again. [Less]
It is not a smoke-free hotel
By Toliu
Overall, hotel was very good. Well liked our stay. Rooms were great. Staff was very helpful. Breakfast was fantastic.The only thing that irritated us was the smell of smoke, which is present [More] everywhere, including smoke-free floors. I do not quite understand why such an expensive establishment allows smoking inside. [Less]
Staff
By Mr. Ed
The professionalism of the staff and the quality of the food at the hotel restaurant. [Less]

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