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I don't understand why there are so many negative reviews lately. I made a silly mistake by walking into the men's section (had taken off my shoes luckily) because I wasn't used to such a small facility. I was politely told I was in the...More
（Read next section for English review）
You should not visit this puclic bath if you are female who cares to be seen your naked by guy.
I heard employees were talking like...More
The worst ever experience throughout my travel in Tokyo. I made a trip down as I wanted to try out public bath near Akihabara.
I spent about 10-15 mins trying to find the place from Okachimachi station as I lost my way. The shop is...More
This is my first time to japan and i enjoyed every bit of it. I went to Tsubameyu on my last day and i wanted to take a bath before heading to the airport. I found the place on the internet and it costs me...More
A typical compact oldskool inner city public bath with full of original features. The interior is on the scruffy side but well-maintained which gives out a magical sense of nostalgia (you foreigners may not get it, but hey). Manners & etiquettes are signposted in *English*...More
3 Thank SEIKOEPSON
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Traces of the history and culture of the Edo (old Tokyo) era remain vividly in Ueno and Asakusa. Spacious Ueno Park is a great place to relax and visit a variety of different museums and galleries. At Ameyoko which starts in front of Ueno station, the grocery stores and clothing shops are crammed alongside fishmongers. It gets particularly busy at the end of the year, when many people go on shopping
sprees. The town of Asakusa, developed around Sensoji temple, has many shops selling goods and clothing from old Japan, making it a great place for souvenir hunting. It's also known for various annual festivals, and the whole district gets involved with the huge Sanja Festival in May.