Top attractions in Tokyo
More than specific points of interest, what you've got to see in Tokyo are its different neighbourhoods.
Tourist AttractionsShow all
The streets of Shinjuku are the image of Tokyo we all picture in our mind's eye. Discover Tokyo's most cosmopolitan and livley neighbourhood.
Shibuya is one of Tokyo's most fashionable neighbourhoods. Fashion, nightlife and the feeling in Shibuya are all sure to surprise.
Harajuku is the most fashionable neighbourhood in Tokyo, and also where the wildest characters hang out. Find out what to see in Harajuku .
Asakusa is one of the most traditional neighbourhoods in the centre of Tokyo, where you can find the Sensoji temple, the oldest and most important in Tokyo
Throughout the 20th Century Ginza became the most modern and luxurious face of Tokyo, with wide avenues and exclusive shops all Tokyo icons.
Akihabara is the best neighbourhood in Tokyo to buy the newest gadgets, and is the home of manga and geek culture.
Roppongi is the liveliest area of Tokyo. Roppongi is full of places such as restaurants, bars and discos open all night long.
Odaiba is an artificial island in the Tokyo bay. There you can find museums, shopping centres, bars, restaurants and the Tokyo beach.
Metropolitan Government Building
The Metropolitan Government Building is one of the tallest buildings in Tokyo. It has two viewpoints which you can access for free, 202 metres up.
The almost 3,000 tonnes of fish that comes in every day makes the Tsukiji market the largest fish market in the world.
The Yoyogi park is the liveliest in Tokyo, and not counting the Imperial Gardens, it's the biggest too! Find out what it's like before visiting.
Tokyo National Museum
The Tokyo National Museum is the largest in Japan. It consists of 5 buildings where you can find artefacts from the history of Japan.
Edo Tokyo Museum
The Edo Tokyo Museum narrates the history of this megaopolis from the end of the 15th century right up until the industrial revolution. Unmissable.
Day TripsShow all
100 kilometres south-west of Tokyo lies the symbol of Japan itself: Mount Fuji, with its distinctive snow-capped symmetrical cone.
30 km inland from Tokyo, Nikko is a popular attraction for both local and international tourists thanks mainly to the Temples of Nikko World Heritage Site.
An hour and a half away by train, Kamakura is a costal town which was the de facto capital of Japan from 1200 to 1300, known as the Kamakura period.