Tokyo has something for everyone and is the center of nearly everything Japanese, be it politics, business, or culture.
Kyoto was Japan’s capital for 1,000 years. Among its World Cultural Heritage shrines and temples and charming alleyways, Kyoto reminds visitors of Japan’s halcyon days.
Osaka is the center of Japan’s second-largest metropolitan area, after Tokyo. The city’s friendly personality is expressed in a local dialect peppered with phrases like ookini (“Thanks much!”).
This castle town underpins Japanese history and culture. Kanazawa’s cityscape, traditional crafts and food culture all evoke Japanese aesthetics.
Situated in Greater Tokyo, Urayasu is home to Tokyo Disneyland® and is also an international convention city.
Tachikawa, a city of around 180,000 people, is located in western Tokyo. The well-developed commercial area around Tachikawa Station is bustling on a daily basis.
Leading-edge industries and research institutions flock to Kawasaki, where business opportunities abound. The human bustle is particularly pronounced in the area around Kawasaki Station.
This port city has a sense of the exotic. Visitors are sure to enjoy Yokohama’s beautiful cityscape and unique culture. Many people also visit the city on business.
Make a short trip from Tokyo to Chiba's Boso Peninsula, where the Pacific Ocean and beautiful nature are there to greet you.
A strategic transport link, Utsunomiya is a large-scale industrial region, as well as a hub serving Nikko and the Nasu highlands. The city is known for its delicious gyoza.
Magical winter vistas, delicious cuisine, and expansive nature await you in Hokkaido, the northernmost part of Japan.
The northern prefecture of Aomori offers sights you won't witness anywhere else, including the mystical and unspoiled forests of the Shirakami-Sanchi mountain wilderness.
Towering majestically is Mt. Fuji, Japan’s tallest peak and a registered World Heritage site. You will surely want to visit Yamanashi Prefecture, where such scenic beauty unfolds before you.
Nagoya is at the heart of a historic area known for the “three heroes.” The city has developed a distinctive industrial base and unique food culture.
Skiers visit Niigata from far and wide to challenge its snow-white mountain slopes, while food lovers enjoy its local sake and delicious rice.
Cross over one of the world's longest bridges to Kagawa Prefecture in Shikoku, where beautiful views of the Seto Inland Sea await you.
The largest city in the Kyushu region, both business and tourism are lively in Fukuoka. Also serving as a gateway to Asia, people about town have an international flavor.
Experience Japan's premier hot spring resort Beppu
Bright sun and wide, crystal-clear waters welcome you to Okinawa, one of Japan's most charming resort areas.