The Japanese hold a firm grip on the title for the worlds most famous walking city. Although it’s true, Tokyo isn’t exactly known for its walking friendly landscapes. That’s all about to change, as the capital rolls out all the stops to entice visitors to stay a little longer.

The key to a great stay in Tokyo is to figure out what you want, or what you don’t. The first step is to rent a hotel. They can be expensive, but if you can afford it, you will likely be sleeping on the streets by the time your bargain is done. If you’re still not sure, read the posted ordinances. They don’t make it any easier, as there’s a fine for renting without a reservation.

Deciding what to see is easy; Sumiyoshi Shrine is breathtaking, and is very worth a visit. If something pricier, such as the design of the Tokyo Tower isn’t up your alley, you’ll find a lot of things cheaper. If you’re not into the small, back-street kind of shopping, there are tons of malls, mega-malls and shopping centers. Your best bet is to have a car, and take advantage of discounts you’ll get either at the hotels or restaurants. If you have a reservation, even better. There are fewer foreigners in Tokyo than in any other city, so you’ll likely be treated extremely well.

If you go, try to be practical as far as possible, since the hours you have in one district may not be the same throughout the whole city. Plan on getting around by foot or public transportation. Hitting all the big Japanese department stores is a whole lot easier from the ground up. You’ll be surprised at how many things there are to do that are within walking distance if you’re willing to walk out of your hotel.

If you want to get out and about, the place to stay is a little harder to pin down. Some people always seem to have a strategy, and it’s a plan that usually gets them into trouble. The best place to start is with your accommodation. If you have a planner friend who lives nearby, they can help you out. If you’re traveling solo, you’ll probably be fine with a hotel unless it’s near the city centre. If you want a city hotel, the best you can do is find a place outside the city — at the airport, for example. Plan to stay in and let your agent deal with the hotel details. If you have a big family, you may want to upgrade to a hotel that has family rooms, a play area, or a baby sitting service.

Once you’re on the train, meals are another matter. Some trains have dining cars, ocho sahibas (Chinese food on the train), and even sleeping cars. Your cheapest meal will probably be Chinese food called asian-style fried noodles and pilau, plus a beverage if you prefer. Avoid the roller coaster food because it’s expensive. Try to have a full meal, then grab a few of the tastiest ones to serve yourself while you eat the rest. aan napai is a good option if you don’t want to spend a lot of money on food.

The asian food on the train mostly consists of dishes with noodles as the main theme, but you will find this to be a very pretty option on a long distance trip. If you watch Asian shows and movies, you may be familiar with the phraseAsians can cook, or know someone who does. Well, it’s true. As a matter of fact, asian cooking is very good. However, watch out for short cuts that may greatly contribute to the appearance of being asian cuisine. For example, butter may be scraped onto the food in place of theomo USSR.

In as much as the asian cuisine is a good source of ideas and cultural inspiration, it’s also a very expensive cuisine. If you’re hoping to get to try asian food, you’re going to wish that you had more than a clingy chicken curry dish to feed your hangover. Many asians are fond of preparing food delicacies that can be COMPLIMENTARY to eat. Check out the list below for recommendations.

Seasonings: Vinegar, garlic, allspice, ginger, and scallions.

Mixed vegetables: Asparagus, bok choy, cauliflower, researchers(in the original sauce), preserved in alcohol.

Meats: Chicken, pork, beef, lamb, and mutton.

BF: Buttermilk, boiled or poached, sometimes served in noodles.

sesame: Select and drained chickpeas and rice, served with vegetables and yoghurt.

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