JAPANiCAN.com > JAPANiCAN.com Blog > Category : World Heritage


Travelling from Fukuoka to Nagasaki is a simple and convenient affair, with both express trains and buses running between the two cities at regular intervals. Best of all, you can do four of the best things to do in Nagasaki all in one day.

Japan Articles

Spring is the perfect time of the year for flower viewing and what better place to spend it than on a bus tour or cruise that takes you to all the flower and cherry blossom sightseeing spots you could possibly need. Read on below to learn about bus tours and cruises from JAPANiCAN that you wish you'd found sooner.

Japan Articles
Nohi Bus

The Gokayama-Shirakawa-go area is still graced with homes built in the traditional 'gassho-zukuri' style and is included on UNESCO's World Cultural Heritage list. Villages in the area are still lived in, just like in the past. With historic architecture, natural environments, traditional crafts, and gastronomic cultures that have all been carried on respectfully from the past and that express the 'real Japan,' these villages are becoming popular sightseeing spots for both domestic and international visitors alike.

[ Traditional, World Heritage | published 2015.08.22 | PermaLink ]

Japan Articles

The great American poet Robert Frost once wrote:

"Two roads diverged in a wood, and I
I took the one less traveled by,
And that has made all the difference."

I don't know if Mr. Frost ever made it to Japan, but I'm sure he would've been searching for the harder to find scenic spots in a country rich with things to see and do. Speaking for myself, whenever I go anywhere, I want to feel like I'm experiencing something different; something new. Sometimes tourist attractions and crowds of people can get too much. For those of you looking to find that road "less traveled by" in Japan, fear not! As ever, JAPANiCAN has the answer!

[ Ryokan, World Heritage | published 2012.10.24 | PermaLink ]

Japan Articles

Behind me, I could hear the train departing. About four-and-a-half hours earlier, I had set out from bustling Tokyo Station. Now, I was virtually the only person at the ticket gate. This was fortunate as I struggled to coax my suitcase through the turnstile; the burgeoning bag bouncing off the barriers like a bowling ball down a bumper-clad lane.

Japan Articles
Monthly Archive