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This place isn’t the Shibuya Center-gai but it’s very close to it. I’d say it’s a smaller version of the gai but it is still worth doing. The stores are a bit smaller and you have some stores and restaurants that aren’t chain stores such...More
Yoshinoya, Modiva, Mos burger, as well as unique Mom and Pop dives are all crowded together in this strip of Shibuya. There's even a Krispy Kreme. We frequented this area a lot for quick lunch or breakfast on the way to Shibuya station. Very cheap...More
This area became popular as an offshoot from the popular Shibuya Crossing, and Hachiko statute. There is a main street that branches out from the crossing and it has lots of tall buildings and shopping. It is called Dogenzaga, but really the attraction in and...More
Japanese life style, a taste of Japan night life and Love Hotel culture. Day time looks like nothing special some food and lots of people but by night this area transforms and becomes lit up with colorful love hotel signs and lots of people and...More
Dogenzaka is situated at the heart of Shibuya. The area is a popular place for the locals, for all ages. And what's more? Restaurants. Over 200 restaurants can be found on Dogenzaka. Japanese, Old Tokyo, Spanish, French, Chinese... you name it. Nice alley with lot...More
There are no especially nice stores on this street, but off-street a lot of quirky places. Long missing is the Yamaha Music Store. There is a good cinema. I wouldn't put this area on my to visit list when in Tokyo unless you are headed...More
We spend 4 nights at this lovely place and Dogenzaka is one of the streets next to Shibuya station. There are several cafes, restaurants, and bars directly on Dogenzaka. many little and big shops around here. Also, it leads to the Shibuya 109 shopping center...More
There are countless opportunities to shop in the Shibuya and Harajuku districts, especially in shops that focus on Japan's "Kawaii" culture. The trendiest areas are around Shibuya’s Center district, Harajuku's Takeshita-dori and in Omotesando. If you need to recharge from all the shopping, you can easily refresh yourself in Meiji Jingu or Sasaki Park. In contrast, Ebisu has a more grown up ambiance of calm and cool.
At the Museum of Yebisu Beer you can learn about the beer that was responsible for the town’s name, and enjoy dining at the popular noodle shops in the surrounding area.