Japan Tour Package from Nepal is a complete sightseeing tour. In a week in Tokyo, you can get to know Japan’s capital a bit and get even more impressions of the country on day trips. Here goes the brief detail itinerary of Japan tour package from Nepal customized for Nepali citizens.
We are one of the travel agencies that is offering a holiday tour to Japan from Nepal. We exactly know the taste of Nepali travels so that we can craft an itinerary as per their taste and requirements. We are flexible in terms of budget, sightseeing attractions, hotel standards and other factors which matter in the cost calculation of the trip.
Either it is a budget trip to Japan from Nepal or your luxury tour to Japan from Nepal: it doesn’t matter. But you need to enjoy the entire tour that’s our concern.
Detail itinerary of Japan Tour Package from Nepal
Day 1: Japan Arrival Day
Japan flights from Nepal usually fly overnight: Japan direct flights depart from Nepal in the afternoon, stopover flights usually a little earlier, and only arrive in Japan in the morning or morning of the following day.
Day 2: Arrival in Tokyo
Both Tokyo airports – Haneda and Narita – are well connected to the city center by train; direct buses also go to the larger hotels.
After checking in, there should usually be time for initial exploration in the area.
A good mood for the Tokyo trip is Tokyo’s noble shopping mile Omotesando with great contemporary architecture, boutiques, and many cafés. The traffic-calmed alley Takeshita-Dori attracts a very young audience – here you are right for manga and cosplay culture.
Shibuya train station is only one train station away – right next to the famous statue of the faithful dog Hachiko is the “world’s busiest pedestrian crossing”, Shibuya Crossing. And life is buzzing all around in the numerous restaurants and pubs.
Day 3: Tokyo classics
In the morning you first drive to Tokyo Skytree, the 634 m high television tower. All of Tokyo can be seen from the platforms at 350 m or 450 m height – but no end of the sea of houses.
You can get lost in the huge shopping center under the tower, but for lunch break, go across the river to the Asakusa temple district (30 minutes’ walk). Around Tokyo’s most important temple, the Asakusa-dera, there are the traditional alleys of the old “lower town”: food stalls, restaurants and traditional and souvenir shops.
Boat trips along the Sumida River to Odaiba start from Asakusa. Take a ride to Hamarikyu-en – in the middle of the high-rise district of the new port development, a princely garden from the samurai period has been preserved! On foot, it goes on to the Ginza, the famous shopping area with long-established specialty shops and ultra-modern architecture.
Today, head to the Roppongi district for dinner and Tokyo nightlife.
Tip: The City View platform on the 52nd floor of the Mori building (and the associated art museum ) are open until 10 p.m.
Day 4: Explore Tokyo
In the morning we go to the Tsukiji outdoor market – the famous Tokyo fish market has moved to the port island of Toyosu, but the outer area with the retail fish shops remains in Tsukiji – culinary-minded Japanese travelers go to one of the many fish restaurants for breakfast!
The Oedo-sen subway leads to the other side of the Sumida River, to Ryogoku: Known in Japan as the venue for the sumo tournaments, because here is the large sumo tournament hall with sumo museum. Maybe you will see one of the heavyweight wrestlers in the alleys because there are also many training dojos in Ryogoku.
A tourist highlight is the Edo Tokyo Museum in a futuristic building – recreated street scenes resurrect the old Edo of the samurai period!
Art lovers will then be drawn to the Hokusai Museum right next door, the spectacular construction of which comes from the architecture duo SANAA. Inside there is information about Hokusai’s life and work, woodcuts in general and of course plenty of original Hokusai woodcuts.
The Akihabara electronics district glitters just 2 stops away: whether you’re looking for the latest craze in IT and consumer electronics or with otaku culture and maid cafés, time flies here quickly.
Day 5: Day trip to Nikko
The private Tobu train (cheap direct train from Asakusa to Nikko almost 2 hours) travels inexpensively and quickly to the spectacular UNESCO World Heritage Sites of Nikko, and the two-day pass from Tobu also includes the buses on-site in Nikko.
The main attraction is the Toshogu mausoleum for Tokugawa Ieyasu, probably the largest shogun in Japan. The visit takes 2 hours because the area is extensive and all buildings are lavishly decorated with elaborate, colorful carvings. A visit to the Rinnoji Temple and the mausoleum for Ieyasu’s grandson, Tokugawa Iemitsu (the Taiyuan), is also nearby.
Alternatively, it is particularly worthwhile in autumn, especially after the Toshogu visit, to take the bus along the 48 hairpin bends of the Irohazaka mountain road to a nearby high plateau and up to Lake Chuzenji-ko (approx. 1 hour). The foliage coloration in combination with the seascape and the high mountains is known throughout Japan.
Those who are not yet tired of sightseeing can visit the Chuzenji Temple and the Kegon Waterfall.
Day 6: day trip to Fuji-san (Hakone Loop)
The quickest and a relatively uncomplicated way to accommodate the sacred Mount Fuji-san on the trip to Japan is as a day trip from Tokyo on the so-called Hakone Loop – a round trip with various means of transport.
The Hakone Free Pass of the Odakyu private railway line is valid for two days and includes the journey from Shinjuku and all local transport: from Shinjuku to Odawara, then up the valley with a local train to Gora, with the cog railway through the village to the Sounzan mountain station and into the cable car: (hopefully) offers the perfect view of Mount Fuji from here.
In Owakudani, sulfurous vapors rise from cracks in the earth and eggs are said to be boiled in the hot spring water. The cable car continues to Lake Ashi, and Fuji-san is also wonderful to see during the boat tour over Lake Ashi to Moto-Hakone (at least in good weather …). We return from Moto-Hakone by bus to Odawara. There may also be time to stop in Hakone Yumoto for a hot dip in the onsen.
Back in Tokyo, you arrive back at Shinjuku station, the largest commuter station in the world, through which around 5 million people pass every day. Nearby is the high-rise district of Nishi-Shinjuku with the 45-story city hall (free viewing platform). In the evening, things get going in the Kabuki-Cho entertainment district on the other side of the train tracks.
Day 7: Day trip to Kamakura
Several railway lines run from Tokyo to Kamakura, a small town that was the seat of government in the 13th century and probably one of the largest cities in the world (approx. 1-hour drive).
Probably the most famous sight in Kamakura is the Big Buddha, an outdoor monumental bronze Buddha statue. From there it is a 10-minute walk to the Hase-Dera temple, which is built over several floors on a mountain slope. Today Kamakura is a nice historical town with a beach and international flair, for strolling and for lunch break, Komachi-Dori-Strasse is the right place for you.
In the afternoon we go to the north of the city to Kita-Kamakura, because here are several of the largest, oldest and most famous Zen temples in Japan. If you don’t want to see any more temples, you can instead drive back via Yokohama and z. B. Visit the noodle museum: the inventor of the cup ramen came from Yokohama!
Do you want to toast to the wonderful Tokyo trip in the evening? Then go to the famous “Lost in Translation” bar on the 52nd floor of the Hyatt Hotel in Shinjuku.
Day 8: Departure
The Tokyo program can be easily combined with another trip to Japan in other parts of the country. If you fly back to Nepal: take the airport bus with bulky suitcases and/or at rush hour. Because of the time difference, you are often back in Nepal on the same evening!
In this way, your Japan Tour Package from Nepal ends.