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I visited here on a very hot and humid August Morning. The gardens are beautiful with a large pond in the middle. They are also very peaceful and have lots of places to sit and rest in the shade. The gardens are not particularly large...More
We went to Koishikawa Korakuen Garden on a hot a humid day (90+ degrees F).
Entrance fee of 300 or 600 Yen.
Beautiful zen garden to spend and hour or more. There is a lake with many turtles and carp.
Bug spray would have been...More
I decided to go to this garden because is was a sunny day and I was definitely not going to waste the nice weather. From the story about the summer drinking house to the story about the small rice field, the guide made every moment...More
The garden may be fantastic, but we never got to see it. All of their materials say daily 9-5. We went on a Monday in the early afternoon and they were closed. No clue as to why. We took a $35 taxi ride to get...More
This garden is well worth a visit even though it is a reasonable walk from the nearest subway stations. We were lucky with our visit in late March to be able to see some lovely Cherry Blossom (mush of it near the entrance).
A tranquil oasis just a 5 minute walk from Iidabashi Station. We were too late for the cherry blossoms and the irises and wisteria had yet to bloom, but it was still one of the loveliest gardens we have visited in Tokyo. Pleasant walks and...More
Be the first to take the world's trouble to heart, be the last to enjoy the world's pleasure. this place was designed by an exiled Chinese scholar, Zhu Shunsuui. There are two other historical parks to visit nearby, so this is s three for one...More
Yotsuya and Iidabashi are areas that developed around the outer moat of the Imperial palace. Nearby in Kagurazaka, there is an old red-light district with a photogenic feel evocative of the ambiance of old Tokyo. Narrow paths with stone paving remain to this day, and there are long-standing restaurants with geishas and quaint old cafes in townhouse buildings.
Response from Barbara W | Reviewed this property |
It all depends on the weather. For example, early spring temperatures pushed the never long cherry blossom season forward at least a week this year. Many websites focusing on the tourist industry give general forecasts... More
It all depends on the weather. For example, early spring temperatures pushed the never long cherry blossom season forward at least a week this year. Many websites focusing on the tourist industry give general forecasts, and it looks like Tokyo is mid-November to early December for fall foliage. Almost all Japanese gardens are designed to be attractive in all seasons with a judicious use of evergreens.