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Discover Asakusa

When can I find the best deals on Hotels in Asakusa?

Asakusa was Tokyo's premier entertainment district during the Edo period, while recent centuries saw the mushrooming of theatres and geisha houses. This neighbourhood was heavily bombed during World War II. Although it has since recovered, Asakusa retains a more traditional atmosphere compared with some of Tokyo's glittering, ultramodern districts. Its main attraction is Sensoji Temple, Tokyo's oldest temple. There's an ample selection of hotels in Asakusa, and the options generally range from unfussy ryokans and hostels to laid-back, mid-range hotels. Room rates in Asakusa tend to increase around Christmas and New Year, during Japan's Golden Week holidays, and during Sanja Matsuri, a massive Shinto festival held in Sensoji Temple every May, so avoid those dates if you want to save on accommodations.

What are the Top Hotels in Asakusa

The Gate Hotel Asakusa Kaminarimon by Hulic offers casual digs just a minute's walk from the Kaminarimon entrance gate. Some rooms have views of the Tokyo Skytree, the world's tallest tower. This boutique hotel features a restaurant, a rooftop terrace, and free Wi-Fi. The simple rooms at APA Hotel Asakusa-Kuramae are on the smaller side, and some don't have windows. However, many guests like this riverfront venue's location, and Wi-Fi is complimentary. Other amenities include a restaurant and bike rentals. Alternatively, you can book one of the informal rooms at Hotel Hokke Club Asakusa, which is an 11-minute-walk from Sensoji Temple. Wi-Fi is free, and there's a restaurant.

Where are the best areas for Hotels in Asakusa?

A number of hotels are scattered around Asakusa railway station, a stop on the Tsukuba Express line. The station is flanked by dining outlets, theatres, and pachinko parlors, and there's a shopping mall called Asakusa ROX. You can also choose from the lodging options that dot the perimeter of the ancient Sensoji Temple, where the massive Sanja Matsuri festival is held annually on the third weekend of May. Meanwhile, a few hotels are located in the vicinity of Hanayashiki Amusement Park. This attraction touts itself as Tokyo's oldest amusement park, having opened its doors in 1853.

What are Hotels like in Asakusa?

Asakusa hostels provide run-of-the-mill dorm rooms with bunk beds, and there are limited amenities apart from self-serve laundry facilities and free Wi-Fi. Culture vultures who wish to get the full Japanese treatment can consider staying in a ryokan – a traditional Japanese inn where the rooms have sliding doors, tatami flooring, and futon beds. Ryokans have communal bathing facilities. Three-star hotels comprise a large majority of lodging options in Asakusa, and their rooms range from 12 to 22 square metres in size. Some hotels have restaurants or bars, while some only offer breakfast service at an extra charge.

How much do Hotels typically cost in Asakusa?

Accommodations in Asakusa mostly consist of cheap to mid-range options. For S$60 a night, you can book a private room with bunk beds and shared bathrooms in an unfussy hostel, while basic rooms in ryokans range from S$90 to S$170 per night. Rooms in 3-star hotels generally cost between S$80 and S$140, although there are some properties that charge upwards of S$200 a night. On average, expect to shell out around S$100 daily for a casual room in a mid-range hotel. Although Asakusa isn't a pricey neighbourhood, room rates can be even more affordable with's special deals.

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