In Japan one can do anything they heart desire. Anything is possible in Japan. Here are a list of things one can do but if one ask natives just ask and hou can find out more information.
Disneyland is great! When you enter, you can see all the Disney characters walking around! Then you see the castle in the background; it's amazing! There are so many rides and attractions here; it's awesome. One day was so not enough time!
The Daibutsu is synonymous with Kamakura. The second largest bronze Buddha in Japan, the statue was cast in 1252 when the city was the national capital. It's withstood fire, typhoons, earthquakes and a tsunami in the seven and a half centuries since then, untouched except for loss of colour in all but the ears and earthquake proofing to the base and neck.
The Rikugien Garden is one of the best examples in Tokyo of the walk around garden style. One of the aims of a walk around garden is to present constantly different perspectives and views by leading the visitor down paths to special viewing points.
Shopping hours in Japan is usually from 10am to 7-8pm. Most stores are open weekends and holidays except some specialty stores. In Japan, you need to pay 5% consumption tax in addition to the price. Japanese department stores are fun places to shop. They carry many kinds of traditional Japanese goods as well as the latest fashions. Check out the store sales, which are usually held in July, August, December, and January.
Tokyo has an abundance of cinemas, theaters, bars, coffee shops, discos and nightclubs. A wide range of bars are available, from the upmarket and stylish to cheap street stalls. In the summer, rooftop beer gardens are popular. Some clubs have hostesses who expect to be bought drinks and snacks. In bigger nightclubs and bars.
Among the traditional entertainments on offer is bunraku , a unique form of puppet theater. This can be seen in major towns, as can noh drama and kabuki , traditional Japanese drama forms, with participants attired in medieval costumes. The most fascinating and colorful of Japan's religious festivals takes place in Kyoto, the old imperial capital. The Gion Festival reaches its climax on 16-17 July. A street parade takes place with the participants dressed in fine costumes and carrying portable shrines. The large floats depict ancient themes. The Aoi Festival on 15 May dates back to the sixth century.
Honshu Island, an area known as ‘the Roof of Japan'. A popular natural playground for hikers, climbers and sightseers in all seasons, much of the area is protected as a National Park.