I stayed at a Capsule Hotel in Kinshicho, Tokyo

Category : Sightseeing

Capsule Hotel in Kinshicho

The other day, I stayed at a capsule hotel in Kinshicho. First of all, I have to tell you this. If you have stiff shoulders, do not stay at a capsule hotel. I was thinking about staying at some more capsule hotels to introduce in this site. However I can’t because I don’t think I can sleep well there.

The official site has a lot of information.  Facebook (written in English.)  Review (Some are written in English.)

You pay 3,100 yen for one night and you can take a bath and sleep in a capsule. The staff members were good. Wi-fi connection was good. The building was a bit old. The bath was not bad. The air in the lobby at the bath was a bit heavy with tobacco smoke. Female room areas and Male ones are separated and located in different floors.

(A few workers there were south Asians. They were a bit chubby and reminded me of some Filipinos I met in the Philippines.)

inside a capsuleIMG_0339


BURGER KING is very near the hotel. If you get bored of eating Japanese food, go here.


free drink (tea and water) near the receptionIMG_0344

lobby near the receptionIMG_0343

 SKY TREE at Kinshicho.

If you want to go to Kinshicho from Narita Airport, take this train.

If you want to go around Tokyo next day, using a one day pass might be good.

Capsule hotels seem to be popular among foreign tourists because of the uniqueness. But the prices are not necessarily cheap, in my opinion. So if you want to experience it, you should try it. But if you just want to stay cheaply, maybe there are some other ways. → PROBABLY CHEAPEST HOTEL? KARAOKE

Tatami room
Karaoke is probably the cheapest hotel!

My staple food sold at supermarkets in Japan

Is “Gaijin” a derogatory term? In my opinion, it’s not.

Japanese language is full of omission.

Cheap Udon restaurants “Hanamaru” and “Marukame”

Wear Japanese toe slippers for your health!!

How to celebrate someone’s birthday in Japan

Revised trigger of Faucet in Japan and earthqukes

Japanese Engrish “L” and “R”. “Hello” and “Herro”