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This is a spectacular observation deck particularly at night. The design makes it easy for anyone with a camera to get a decent, unobstructed view of the jets. (No glass in between!) I found it a very relaxing stroll prior to my departure from Japan,...More
The observation deck is on the upper level of the international terminal 1. Also on this level are some restaurants and charging stations. Even more restaurants are on the level below. This is a good place to spend time while waiting for your flight to...More
If there are a lot of waiting time due to transit etc., it is good to go to the 5th floor of Haneda Airport International Terminal. You can see departures and arrivals of airplanes and amusement such as flight simulator.
If you are lucky at...More
This was truly a pleasure. The Japanese people are friendly and professional, knowing their job well. The other plus point is that the toilet is clean and high tech, who doesn't love a heated toilet seat during winter.
Haneda / Kamata is known for its airport with many hotels popping up with the increase in international flights. It’s also an area that offers many shrines and temples with ancient origins including Anamori Inari Shrine or Ikegami Honmonji temple which is visited by more than 300,000 people in October's Buddhist Oeshiki festival. The area around Kamata station is lined with restaurants and is lively until
late at night. In particular, it’s known for the large collection of tasty gyoza specialists.
Sounds like a lot of connections. Why not take a taxi to the Keikyu station straight to Haneda? The train comes right into the terminal. Then you have some walking and escalators that go to the check-in level, and shops... More
Sounds like a lot of connections. Why not take a taxi to the Keikyu station straight to Haneda? The train comes right into the terminal. Then you have some walking and escalators that go to the check-in level, and shops, food court. Give yourself time to purchase the train ticket--quickest is to go to an attendant by the turnstile and ask for help, rather than trying to figure out what buttons to punch--unless you're old hands.