Japan tour packages

To know about Japan tour packages, it is recommended to understand the Goegraphy and culture of the country. Japan is the most eastern island country in Asia. A long chain of islands in the western North Pacific Ocean that runs about 1,500 miles (2,400 km) from northeast to southwest. The four largest islands of Japan—Hokkaido, Honshu, Shikoku, and Kyushu—make up almost all of the country’s land area. Honshu is the largest of these four islands by a long shot. The set is complete with Hokkaido, Kyushu, and Shikoku. The Ryukyu (Nansei) Islands, which include Okinawa, are to the south and west of Kyushu. The Izu, Bonin (Ogasawara), and Volcano (Kazan) islands are to the south and east of central Honshu. The Ryukyu (Nansei) Islands are to the south and west of Kyushu. Tokyo (Tky), which is in the east-central part of the island of Honshu, is the capital of Japan and one of the most populated cities in the world.

Japan has a long and interesting cultural history, but since 1950, it has become one of the most economically and technologically advanced countries in the world. Because it puts a lot of effort into education, Japan has one of the highest literacy rates in the world. In Japan, it seems like the old and the new are always at odds with each other in some way. Japan is known for its love of natural beauty and focus on form and balance, which can be seen in the country’s many gardens and cities like Kyoto and Nara. But even in the countryside, there are many ways in which Japan is influenced by the West. In contrast to the heavily populated, industrialized, and polluted metropolitan area along the Pacific coast of Honshu, the agricultural regions have few people and rice fields and fruit orchards that are neatly arranged.

Japan is a very mountainous country, with mountains covering more than 80% of its land area. Mount Fuji (Fuji-san), the highest point in Japan at 12,388 feet (3,776 meters), is one of many active and dormant volcanoes in the country. Even though the land is hilly and the soil isn’t always good, a wide range of crops can be grown there because it rains a lot and stays warm for most of the year. The main island of Japan, Honshu, has a large population that is mostly hard to tell apart. Most of the people live in the lowlands along the Pacific coast.


Spring and Autum is the best time to visit Japan

Both spring (March to May) and autumnal (September to November) are prime times to visit Japan (September to November). At this time of year, Japan comes alive with the contrast of cherry blossoms and brilliant crimson foliage. Keep in mind that this is peak crowding hour.

Visit Mountains during Summer

Only in the Japanese Mountains and the remote national parks of Hokkaido do the summer months from June through August provide optimal weather for hikers and outdoor enthusiasts. Generally speaking, temperatures and humidity levels are high. From from the end of May to about the middle of June or July, we get rainy weather.

Japanese Winters in December to February

The northern part of Japan in the winter is a great place to visit for a unique experience in December to February. It snows, but the locals make the most of the gloomy weather by celebrating all sorts of holidays and other occasions.

Consider the Japanese national holidays as well. The Japanese New Year, or Shogatsu, the Obon holiday which might fall in mid-August or mid-July, depending on the region), and the Golden Week (April 29–May 5) are all occasions when the population swells significantly.

Also, readPlaces To See/Visit In Japan For Holidays/Vacations ?

Japan tour packages

13 days Japan Tour Package

In this 13 days Japan tour package, we will make you explore…

$2600 /person

Major tourist destinations in Japan

Tokyo, or Edo as it was known from 1603 to 1868, is the metropolis and capital of Japan. As the name implies, it sits near the mouth of Tokyo Bay on the Pacific coast of central Honshu. Greater Tokyo, the greatest urban and industrial agglomeration in Japan, revolves around this city.

Next is a quick summary of Tokyo. Check out the Tokyo-Yokohama region if you want the whole scoop.
The winters are pleasant, whereas the summers are hot and humid. Typically, 2 -3  typhoons hit this area during the months of September and October, in the wet seasons of early summer and early autumn.

Exciting destinations in Tokyo are –

City of Kyoto, urban prefectural capital of Japan’s Honshu island’s western region. Approximately 50 kilometers (30 miles) northeast of the industrial city of saka, it is also roughly the same distance from Nara, another historic center of Japanese culture. The city averages around 180 feet (55 meters) above sea level, and it gently drops off from north to south. Kyoto f is the core of Kinki chih . The city is located in the heart of the Keihanshin Industrial Zone, together with the neighboring cities of Osaka and Kbe, making it Japan’s second-largest metropolitan and industrial hub.

The seasons of spring and fall are ideal for visiting Kyoto. Summers are hot and humid, with a three- to four-week long rainy season in June and July. Two or three dustings of snow fall over the winter, and there is a pervasive “cold from below” (sokobie). Kyoto has an average annual temperature of around 59 °F (15 °C), with August averaging the warmest at 80 °F (27 °C) and January the coldest at 38 °F (3 °C). Annual precipitation averages 62 inches (1,574 millimetres).

Amazing things to do in Kyoto are –

South-central Honshu, Japan’s Sasaka city and capital. The city is part of the Keihanshin Industrial Zone, together with Kbe and Kyoto, Japan’s second-largest urban and industrial agglomeration.

Temperate climate with cold winters and hot, humid summers with an average annual rainfall of 54 inches (1,360 mm). Every once in a while, the September typhoons that hit this region may be quite destructive.

The streets of saka are arranged in a grid pattern, with Mid Street serving as the north-south axis and Ch dri (the “Central Thoroughfare”) serving as the east-west axis. From the harbor, you may take Hommachi Street east to Osaka Castle, which was constructed in the 16th century by the warlord Toyotomi Hideyoshi. The main shopping sector can be found along Shinsaibashi Street, a short street running parallel to Mid Street. Northern downtown is where most of the city’s businesses are located, while the eastern and northeastern portions of the city, as well as the lower Yodo River delta, are where most of the city’s factories are located. Most of Osaka’s commercial activity takes place in its central business district. While there are several huge parks in the city proper, most people who want to get out of the concrete jungle head to the suburbs, the seaside, or the area around Lake Biwa, which is not far from Kyoto.

Amazing things to see in Osaka- 

Kobe is about 20 miles (30 km) west of saka, at the eastern edge of the Inland Sea on saka Bay. Between the Rokk Mountains to the north and the sea to the south, the city is squeezed into a thin shelf of land. Kbe has a temperate climate with cold winters and hot, humid summers, and receives around 54 inches of rain a year (1,360 mm). Sometimes devastating typhoons hit the area in the month of September. About one hundred thousand buildings in the Kbe metropolitan region were damaged or destroyed by a severe earthquake on January 17, 1995, which also claimed the lives of about five thousand persons.

Kbe is a city and the capital of the Hygo ken (prefecture) in western central Honshu, Japan. The city of Kbe and its surrounding territory make up the western part of the saka-Kbe metropolitan area, which includes the cities of saka and Kyto.

The port of Kbe has long been one of Japan’s most significant, and in the early 1970s its administration was merged with that of saka. Kbe is also the leading city in Japan when it comes to steel production and shipbuilding. Freight and commuter rail lines, as well as Shinkansen bullet trains, crisscross the city. There are expressways that connect Kbe to Osaka, Kyoto, and Nagoya as well. Kbe and the island of Awaji in Osaka Bay are connected by the Akashi Kaiky Bridge, the longest suspension bridge in the world when it opened in 1998; another road bridge connects Awaji Island to the city of Naruto on Shikoku.

Things to do in Kobe

  1. Kobe Port Tower – An iconic observation tower with a height of 108 meters offering panoramic views of the city and the port.
  2. Meriken Park – A waterfront park located in the heart of Kobe that features various sculptures, monuments, and artworks.
  3. Kobe Harborland – A large shopping and entertainment district located near the port, offering restaurants, cafes, shops, and a Ferris wheel.
  4. Nunobiki Herb Garden – A botanical garden located on the Rokko Mountains, featuring a vast collection of herbs, flowers, and plants.
  5. Kitano-cho – A historic district in Kobe featuring various Western-style houses and mansions, some of which have been converted into museums.
  6. Kobe Animal Kingdom – An interactive zoo featuring various animal exhibits, such as tropical birds, reptiles, and lemurs.
  7. Kobe City Museum – A museum that showcases the history and culture of Kobe, with exhibits ranging from ancient artifacts to modern art.
  8. Sorakuen Garden – A traditional Japanese garden located in the heart of Kobe, featuring a pond, a tea house, and various plants and flowers.
  9. Mount Rokko – A mountain range that offers stunning panoramic views of the city and the surrounding area, accessible by a cable car.
The city of Nagoya serves as the capital of the prefecture of Aichi in central Honshu, Japan. Set near the entrance of Ise Bay, it is a prime location.At 1610, the Owari branch of the strong Tokugawa shogunate established a large fortress in what is now Nagoya. Nagoya’s role as a commercial hub did not change when the shogunate was abolished during the Meiji Restoration (1868). Heavy industry in Nagoya was boosted by the city’s port, which expanded significantly after World War II because to the city’s strategic location and the city’s access to cheap hydroelectric power from the rivers of central Honshu. As the region’s car, aircraft, and shipbuilding sectors developed, the traditional manufacturing of watches, bicycles, and sewing machines was followed by the production of specific steels, chemicals, oil, and petrochemicals.Amazing Things to do in Nagoya


Located in the southwest of Honshu, Hiroshima is the capital of the prefecture of the same name. Located at the entrance of Hiroshima Bay, an inlet off the Inland Sea, it is a major port city. As of the date of the atomic bombing, August 6, 1945, Hiroshima was the first city in the world to be destroyed by one.

Hiroshima is now a focal point for those who advocate for the complete elimination of nuclear weapons. Medical and biological studies on the effects of radiation were initiated in Hiroshima in 1947 by the Atomic Bomb Casualty Commission (now known as the Radiation Effects Research Foundation). The victims of the atomic bombs are treated for free at a variety of state hospitals and private clinics (hibakusha). Although it was completely destroyed in the bombing of Hiroshima in 1945, the castle was rebuilt in 1957 and now serves as a museum dedicated to the city’s past.

Located at the point where the Urakami-gawa (Urakami River) meets Nagasaki-k (Kyushu Bay), Nagasaki is the capital and largest city of Nagasaki ken (prefecture), Japan (Nagasaki Harbour). At the junction of Nomo-saki (Cape Nomo; south) and Nishisonoki-hant, a long, narrow bay is formed that serves as the harbor (Nishisonoki Peninsula; northwest). The city’s winding streets and tiered homes cling to the hillsides that encircle the inner bay give it the appearance of an amphitheater. Some flat areas can be found on reclaimed ground along the bayside and in the Urakami Basin. The city of Nagasaki has been largely reconstructed and modernized after 1945, however there are still a few historic districts where ancient temples and other structures may be seen.

After Tokyo, Nagasaki was Japan’s first overseas commercial port (after Hirado). For the two centuries between 1639 and 1859, the Tokugawa shogunate (military government) blocked all other ports in Japan save for this one. In the middle of the 16th century, Portuguese merchants first came in Japan, bringing with them Roman Catholicism and firearms. Mass conversions to Catholicism occurred rapidly in Japan once the faith was introduced there.

Things to do in Hiroshima and Nagasaki – 

About 20 miles (32 km) southwest of Tokyo is the city of Yokohama, which is on the western side of Tokyo Bay. Kawasaki, a significant industrial city, may be found in the space between these two main metropolises. Yokohama is located in an enclosed coastal plain with hills on all sides; a promontory named Cape Hommoku may be found to the southeast. Temperatures in the winter are temperate, but summers are hot and humid. It rains a lot in the spring and fall, and September is when typhoons are most common.
Yokohama is the capital of the Kanagawa ken (prefecture) and a major port in Japan’s eastern Honshu region. It is the biggest city in Japan after Tokyo and a key part of the Tokyo-Yokohama metropolitan region.

Things to do in Yokohama –

  • Yokohama is a vibrant city with a rich cultural heritage and many interesting attractions. Here are some of the top places to visit in Yokohama:
    1. Yokohama Chinatown: One of the largest Chinatowns in the world, with over 500 restaurants and shops offering Chinese cuisine, souvenirs, and traditional Chinese goods.
    2. Yamashita Park: A popular waterfront park with stunning views of the port, the Red Brick Warehouse, and the Hikawa Maru, a historic ocean liner turned museum.
    3. Sankeien Garden: A stunning traditional Japanese garden with a variety of seasonal flowers, waterfalls, and traditional Japanese architecture.
    4. Yokohama Landmark Tower: A 70-story skyscraper with a shopping mall, observation deck, and luxury hotel.
    5. Yokohama Cosmo World: An amusement park with a giant Ferris wheel, roller coasters, and other attractions.
    6. Cup Noodle Museum: A unique museum dedicated to the history and invention of instant noodles, with interactive exhibits and the opportunity to make your own cup noodles.
    7. Shin-Yokohama Ramen Museum: A museum dedicated to the history and culture of ramen noodles, with a variety of authentic ramen shops to try.
    8. Yokohama Museum of Art: A modern art museum with a large collection of Japanese and Western art, including works by Monet, Picasso, and Matisse.
    9. Yokohama Red Brick Warehouse: A historic building complex with a variety of restaurants, shops, and cultural events, including concerts and art exhibitions.

Located on the Ishikari River, Sapporo is the capital of Japan’s Hokkaido region (Ishikari River). The city became the capital of the prefecture in 1886 after being laid out in 1871 with broad, tree-lined boulevards that intersected each other at right angles. Its early growth was supported by the government’s colonization agency. Its Sea of Japan port of Otaru has developed into an important commercial hub. The production of food items, sawmilling, printing, and publishing are the main economic pillars. As a hub for the country’s rail network, Sapporo’s Chitose Airport serves as the city’s primary airport for flights within Japan. Submarine tunneling began in the 1980s beneath the Tsugaru-kaiky (Tsugaru Strait).

Sapporo, a hotspot for skiing and other winter sports, hosted the Winter Olympics in 1972. Massive snow sculptures are created each year at the Snow Festival.

  1. Sapporo TV Tower: This 147-meter tall tower in the center of Sapporo offers panoramic views of the city from its observation deck.
  2. Odori Park: This park is located in the heart of the city and hosts many events throughout the year, including the famous Sapporo Snow Festival.
  3. Sapporo Beer Museum: This museum tells the story of Sapporo Beer, one of Japan’s most famous beer brands, and offers tastings of its various beers.
  4. Susukino: This bustling entertainment district is known for its bars, restaurants, and nightclubs and is a popular destination for nightlife.
  5. Maruyama Park: This park is home to the Maruyama Zoo, which is one of Japan’s largest and most famous zoos. The park is also a popular spot for cherry blossom viewing in the spring.
  6. Hokkaido Shrine: This Shinto shrine is located in the Maruyama area of Sapporo and is one of the most important shrines in Hokkaido.
  7. Clock Tower: This historic clock tower was built in 1878 and is one of the oldest buildings in Sapporo.
  8. Moerenuma Park: This park was designed by the famous Japanese-American artist Isamu Noguchi and is known for its unique, modernist design.
  9. Hokkaido Museum: This museum showcases the history and culture of Hokkaido and its indigenous people, the Ainu.
  10. Mt. Moiwa: This mountain offers stunning views of the city from its observation deck and can be reached by a scenic ropeway.

During World War II, the island of Okinawa served as the setting for one of the bloodiest battles that took place anywhere in the Pacific. Despite the fact that Okinawa was well defended by Japanese forces, American forces made an attempt at an amphibious invasion of the island in April of 1945. After a subsequent conflict that lasted for three months, American forces eventually gained complete control of the island, but not before it claimed the lives of around 12,000 people and injured 36,000 more. On the Japanese side, almost one hundred thousand individuals lost their lives.

Okinawa City is located in Okinawa Ken (prefecture), Japan. It was once known as Koza. This new city, which may be found in the heart of Okinawa Island, was given its official status in the year 1974. After World War II, the city and its surrounding areas, which were rich in agriculture and forestry, became the location of the United States military post known as Kadena. This facility continued to function even after the conclusion of the American occupation of Japan. In addition to the Southeast Botanical Garden in Okinawa City, which is home to tropical plants, there is also an aquarium, an amusement park, a zoo, and the Moromi Folkcraft Museum. All of these attractions are located inside the city. Pop. (2005) 126,400; (2010) 130,249.

Things to do in Okinawa tour packages:


Only a short train ride away from both Kyoto and Osaka, the enchanting and historically significant city of Nara can be found in the Kansai area of Japan. Nara is a well-known location for tourists who wish to completely submerge themselves in Japan’s illustrious past and age-old customs, since it is one of the nation’s earliest and most significant hubs of cultural activity. The city is home to a diverse collection of fascinating sites, like as historic temples, shrines, and parks, in addition to museums and art galleries that display the very greatest examples of Japanese art and culture.

The city of Nara has a history that goes back more than 1,300 years, to the beginning of the 8th century, when it was given the name Heijo-kyo and became the capital of Japan. Throughout this historical period, the city served as a center for politics, culture, and religion. As a result, several of the city’s most well-known buildings were built during this time, including the Todaiji Temple, which is one of the largest wooden constructions in the world. The ruins of the old capital can now be explored by tourists; among them is the Heijo Palace Site, which is recognized by UNESCO as a World Heritage Site.

Things to see in Nara tour packages:

  • Nara is a city in Japan that is full of history, culture, and natural beauty. Here are five places that you should visit when you are in Nara:
    1. Todai-ji Temple: This temple is one of the most famous landmarks in Nara and is home to the world’s largest bronze Buddha statue. The temple itself is an impressive feat of architecture and design, with intricate carvings and artwork throughout.
    2. Nara Park: This park is home to over 1,000 wild deer that roam freely and interact with visitors. It’s a popular spot for photos and feeding the deer, and the park itself is surrounded by beautiful natural scenery.
    3. Kasuga Taisha Shrine: This Shinto shrine is famous for its hundreds of bronze lanterns and is considered one of the most important religious sites in Japan. The shrine is surrounded by a forest of tall cedar trees and is a serene place to visit.
    4. Yoshiki-en Garden: This traditional Japanese garden is located near Nara Park and features a pond, bridges, and meticulously maintained landscaping. It’s a peaceful escape from the hustle and bustle of the city and a great place to experience Japanese gardening techniques.
    5. Isuien Garden: This garden is a fusion of Japanese and Chinese styles and is located near Todai-ji Temple. The garden features a large pond, waterfall, and carefully placed rocks and foliage. It’s a beautiful place to relax and take in the natural beauty of Nara.
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