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Actividades en Sakyo Ward

Las mejores recomendaciones de la gente local

Desde los lugares más famosos hasta las joyas escondidas: descubre qué hace única a la ciudad con la ayuda de la gente local que mejor la conoce.
Landmark
“Nijo Castle (二条城, Nijōjō) was built in 1603 as the Kyoto residence of Tokugawa Ieyasu, the first shogun of the Edo Period (1603-1867). His grandson Iemitsu completed the castle's palace buildings 23 years later and further expanded the castle by adding a five story castle keep. After the Tokugawa Shogunate fell in 1867, Nijo Castle was used as an imperial palace for a while before being donated to the city and opened up to the public as a historic site. Its palace buildings are arguably the best surviving examples of castle palace architecture of Japan's feudal era, and the castle was designated a UNESCO world heritage site in 1994. Nijo Castle can be divided into three areas: the Honmaru (main circle of defense), the Ninomaru (secondary circle of defense) and some gardens that encircle the Honmaru and Ninomaru. The entire castle grounds and the Honmaru are surrounded by stone walls and moats.”
  • Recomendado por 201 habitantes locales
Buddhist Temple
“Here's Kinkakuji Temple which is called The golden Pavilion. Covered in glittering gold leaf, the pavilion dazzles admirers as it shimmers in the sunlight over its mirroring pond. Both the temple and its delightful Zen stroll garden are a must visit location for any visitor to Kyoto. You can visit Kinkakuji for 30 min by bus from Unagi Inn”
  • Recomendado por 151 habitantes locales
Palace
“Kyoto's Imperial Palace used to be the residence of Japan's Imperial Family. The Kyoto Imperial Park, which surround the palace, is a great place to have a relaxing time. Open all day long, locals like to come to run, walk or just sit on a bench and read a book. Distance: 10 minutes' walk Entrance fee: free”
  • Recomendado por 141 habitantes locales
Museo de arte
“Kyoto Manga Museum is a good place for manga lovers. You can read manga (mainly in Japanese) all day long! Distance: 7 minutes' walk Entrance fee: - Adults: 800JPY - Junion High-High School students: 300JPY - Children: 100JPY Opening hours: 10:00~18:00 (closed on Wednesday)”
  • Recomendado por 111 habitantes locales
Buddhist Temple
“Ginkakuji (銀閣寺, Silver Pavilion) is a Zen temple along Kyoto's eastern mountains (Higashiyama). In 1482, shogun Ashikaga Yoshimasa built his retirement villa on the grounds of today's temple, modeling it after Kinkakuji (Golden Pavilion), his grandfather's retirement villa at the base of Kyoto's northern mountains (Kitayama). The villa was converted into a Zen temple after Yoshimasa's death in 1490. As the retirement villa of an art obsessed shogun, Ginkakuji became a center of contemporary culture, known as the Higashiyama Culture in contrast to the Kitayama Culture of his grandfather's times. Unlike the Kitayama Culture, which remained limited to the aristocratic circles of Kyoto, the Higashiyama Culture had a broad impact on the entire country. The arts developed and refined during the time include the tea ceremony, flower arrangement, noh theater, poetry, garden design and architecture. Today, Ginkakuji consists of the Silver Pavilion, half a dozen other temple buildings, a beautiful moss garden and a unique dry sand garden. It is enjoyed by walking along a circular route around its grounds, from which the gardens and buildings can be viewed.”
  • Recomendado por 81 habitantes locales
Shrine
“Here's Heian Jingu Shrine. This shrine has a relatively short history, dating back just over a hundred years to 1895. The vermillion-lacquered Otenmon Gate and Daigoku-den (main hall) are especially beautiful. Behind the main buildings there is an attractive, paid garden with a variety of plants, ponds and traditional buildings. Must-visit spot! You can go Heian Jingu Shrine by bus or train.”
  • Recomendado por 62 habitantes locales
Shrine
“Kitano Tenmangu Shrine (北野天満宮, Kitano Tenmangū) is one of the most important of several hundred shrines across Japan that are dedicated to Sugawara Michizane, a scholar and politician who was unfairly exiled by his political rivals. A number of disasters were attributed to Michizane's vengeful spirit after his death in exile, and these shrines were built to appease him. Sugawara Michizane is associated with Tenjin, the kami ("Shinto god") of education. Consequently, many students visit Kitano Tenmangu to pray for success in their studies. The shrine can become especially crowded with students during exam times and school trip seasons.”
  • Recomendado por 73 habitantes locales
Place of Worship
“Nanzenji Temple (南禅寺), whose spacious grounds are located at the base of Kyoto's forested Higashiyama mountains, is one of the most important Zen temples in all of Japan. It is the head temple of one of the schools within the Rinzai sect of Japanese Zen Buddhism and includes multiple subtemples, that make the already large complex of temple buildings even larger. The history of Nanzenji dates back to the mid 13th century, when the Emperor Kameyama built his retirement villa at the temple's present location and later converted it into a Zen temple. After its founding, Nanzenji grew steadily, but its buildings were all destroyed during the civil wars of the late Muromachi Period (1333-1573). The oldest of the current buildings was built after that period.”
  • Recomendado por 42 habitantes locales
Shrine
“The shrine from ancient time. Older than this city. It holds rare primitive woods ward. The wedding ceremony of my sister was held here : ) best place to wed. ”
  • Recomendado por 62 habitantes locales
Exhibición
“In this zoo, we can feel rich nature of Kyoto and learn the relation of Homo sapiens and the wild animals. You can really sense the forest of Kyoto bodily, seeing the zoo. ”
  • Recomendado por 13 habitantes locales
Shrine
“The Kamo Shrines, Shimogamo Shrine and Kamigamo Shrine, are both recognized as UNESCO World Heritage Sites. They are two of the most important and oldest shrines in Kyoto. In fact, the Kamo Shrines even predate the city's establishment as national capital in 794. Throughout the thousand years that Kyoto served as Japan's capital city, the Imperial Court patronized the shrines as establishments dedicated to the city's protection and prosperity.”
  • Recomendado por 29 habitantes locales
Museo de arte
“Kyoto Municipal Museum of Art is second oldest public museum in Japan. It was designed by Japanese architect Kenjiro Maeda and constructed in 1933. You can see Japanese tradition design in western influence. ”
  • Recomendado por 19 habitantes locales
Botanical Garden
“Kyoto Botanical Garden is the oldest botanical garden in Japan with over 120,000 plants.It is a favorite place for visitors to Kyoto and Kyotoites themselves to stroll and picnic, especially in spring for the cherry blossom season and in fall for the autumn leaves.Regular light ups at night also attract people and a good place to keep warm in winter is at the spectacular conservatory.It is divided into various sections:Bamboo Garden,Bonsai Exhibit,Camellia Garden,Cherry Trees,European Style Garden,Flower Bed,Hydrangea Garden,Japanese Iris Garden,Japanese Native Plants, Lotus Pond,Nakaragi-no-mori Pond,Peony Garden,Perennial and Useful Plants Garden,Sunken Garden;and Uma Grove. ”
  • Recomendado por 30 habitantes locales
Sublocality Level 2
“Kyoto has many famous tourist spots! Among them, we will introduce the recommended tourist spots in particular ♪ 京都には有名は観光地がたくさんあります! その中で特におすすめの観光スポットをご紹介します♪”
  • Recomendado por 23 habitantes locales
Natural Feature
“ Kamo river. The most comfortable place in Kyoto. You can read a book, have lunch drink coffee, jogging and take a nap... 鴨川でパンとコーヒーでのんびりしてください。 ”
  • Recomendado por 18 habitantes locales
Bath House
“Funaoka Onsen is located in Murano, Kita-ku, south of Funaoka mountain. A long-established Karaha-style building designated as a registered tangible cultural property by the Agency for Cultural Affairs. The interior starts with retro majolica tiles and can only be described as art, such as Kurama Tengu carved on the ceiling of the dressing room and openwork fields. On the other hand, the bath is very modern. In addition to electric baths, which were first introduced in Japan, their capabilities such as jet baths, open-air baths, and herbal baths are unique. In addition, guest houses and cafes are lined up, and it is a hidden tourist spot that has an old history but keeps changing.”
  • Recomendado por 53 habitantes locales

Los mejores restaurantes

Restaurante
“京都といえば名物のゆどうふ! 旬の食材をふんだんに使用した京会席を四季折々の美しい庭園を眺めながら、ゆったりとお召し上がりいただけます。 食後には順正書院のあるお庭の散策など、南禅寺順正だから味わえる、京都ならではの贅沢な時間を過ごすことができます。 Nanzenji Junsei is a Japanese restaurant located near Nanzen-ji Temple that is famous for its simple but superb tofu dishes. Here you can savour the subtle flavour of Yudofu (tofu in hot broth) served with spring onions, ginger or red peppers. You can enjoy traditional dishes while admiring the scenery of the restaurant’s beautifully maintained Japanese garden. You can even take a walk around the vast stroll garden after your meal. It’s perfect for vegetarians!!”
  • Recomendado por 8 habitantes locales
Restaurante
“Ok so sushi is expensive, but fear not! Kurazushi is here to save your wallet and your appetite for delicious sushi with plates that only cost 100 Yen! Not to mention its a conveyer belt style restaurant so it adds a bit of fun to it!”
  • Recomendado por 20 habitantes locales
Café
“Sarasa Nishijin さらさ西陣 12am-11pm Close Wed(水曜定休) 1000-2000yen Old public bath renovated into a funky cafe. You can find beautiful old tiles here. English menu available, and variety of menu such as vegetarian, big salad, donburi, noodle, cakes, good coffee and more. 色鮮やかなマジョリカタイ ルが可愛い銭湯を改装しカ フェに。ヴィーガン料理も 提供。ケーキも定評あり。”
  • Recomendado por 32 habitantes locales
Restaurante
“A favourite among foreign visitors for its unique dining experience. Fire goes high up to the ceiling when the boiling oil is poured onto the spring onion. The staff would record the blazing moment for you on your phone.”
  • Recomendado por 14 habitantes locales
Restaurante
“Toyouke-chaya is a very well-know tofu restaurant. Tofu being the specialty of Kyoto, it is worth trying. There is usually a queue before the shop.”
  • Recomendado por 9 habitantes locales
Restaurante
“If you are looking for good Yakiniku restaurant. This is good option. It is better to make a reservation.”
  • Recomendado por 11 habitantes locales
Restaurante
“I you are looking for good Yakiniku restaurant. This is very good. it is better to make a reservation before you go. ”
  • Recomendado por 9 habitantes locales
Bar
“Although the cover shot doesn't show it, this Italian has the best wood fired pizza in Kyoto. Great wine list. But the reason I go there is to sit outside by the Takase Canal and soak in the atmosphere of central Kyoto. You can often spot a Maiko-san (apprentice Geisha), on her way to appointments. Not cheap but well worth it if you need a break from Japanese food, or if it's a special occassion. It's super popular with foreigners and therefore super busy, so a reservation is usually required if you want to sit outside. Opens of lunch and dinner 7 x days a week. Good wine list.”
  • Recomendado por 6 habitantes locales

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