Together with a professional guide, you will visit the most charming places in the city. Did you know that nearly forty million people live in Tokyo? As Tokyo has such a long history and covers a lot of ground, it means that there is a huge amount to see and do. This heavily populated city is well worth exploring. It is one of the world’s most modern cities in terms of its infrastructure and design. You will have a chance to explore the city while hearing fascinating facts and legends. A paradise-like oasis of green in the heart of busy Tokyo, Ueno Park is the city’s largest green space and one of the most popular tourist attractions. In addition to its lovely grounds, the park also boasts numerous temples and museums to explore. You will be surprised how many stories are hidden in the streets, buildings, and corners of Tokyo. Your charming guide will tell you what is special and unique about living in this city. Perfect for those who are visiting the city for the first time and want to get the most out of it!

Read more


  • Professional local tour guide


  • Mausoleum of Tokugawa Shoguns entrance fees not included
  • Black Gate (Former Hojo Gate) entrance fees not included
  • Ankokuden entrance fees not included

Route & Duration

2 hours
  • 1

    Mausoleum of Tokugawa Shoguns

    During the Edo period, Zoujo-ji, which has a strong relationship with the Tokugawa Shogunate, grew to become one of Japan's greatest temples. It has been 600 years since the mountain first appeared. Introducing the history of Zjo-ji Temple, which has weathered the stormy contemporary times since the Edo period's prosperity till now. The location is claimed to be the shell mound of Toyoshima-go in Musashi Province, as well as the territory from Hirakawacho in Chiyoda-ku to Kojimachi. From the Muromachi era through the Warring States period, Zoujoji Temple served as the cornerstone of the Jodo sect's eastern section.

  • 2


    The path from Daimon to the main hall portrays the world from the dirt (Edo, our world) to Sukhavati Jodo. The primary idol, Amida Buddha, is enshrined and placed toward the west, like the Western Paradise Jodo, after going through the Sanmon Gate and headed for the Great Hall. As a result, the grandeur of Zoujoji's Great Hall is a visual portrayal of the realm of heaven.

  • 3

    Bell Tower

    The bell tower stands on Di'anmen Outer Street in Beijing's Dongcheng District, at the northern terminus of the Beijing axle line. It is around 100 metres north of the Beijing Drum Tower. It was established as the central court of the Wan Ning Temple during the Yuan Dynasty in the ninth year of Zhiyuan (1272 AD), but was destroyed during the conflict. At the 18th year (1420 AD) of the Ming Dynasty, it was reconstructed as a bell tower with the Drum Tower in Yongle, but it was destroyed again. It was rebuilt in Qianlong in the 10th year (1745 AD) of the Qing Dynasty and completed two years later, having been built of brick.

  • 4

    San Gedatsumon Gate,

    Sangedatsumon (), Tokyo's two-story main gate, was built in 1622,[8] making it the city's oldest wooden structure. The temple's only original building that survived WWII has been declared an Important Cultural Property. "San" () signifies "three," and "Gedatsu" () means "Moksha." If a person walks through the gate, he can be liberated from three emotions (Ton; "greed," Shin; "hate," and Chi; "foolishness"). The upper floor has an image of Gautama Buddha accompanied by two attendants, as well as sculptures of the Sixteen Arhats.

  • 5

    Black Gate (Former Hojo Gate)

    The Ikeda clan of Insh (also known as Inaba province) and Hki province owned the black gate (currently Tottori Prefecture). They kept their residence in the Marunouchi neighbourhood, although the gate was relocated to Ueno in 1954. In the interim, it was relocated to Takanawadai-machi in 1892 to serve as the entrance for the Meiji-era Tg Palace, subsequently becoming the house of Prince Takamatsu (1905-1987, third son of Emperor Taish, younger brother of Hirohito). The Ikeda clan was not just ordinary clan in feudal Japan. Between 1632 and 1871, they harvested 325.000 koku of rice (the domain size was not expressed in territory, but the total officially assessed agricultural output of the territory)

Meeting Point

At the statue of "Hachikō Memorial Statue" (1 Chome-2 Dogenzaka, Shibuya City, Tokyo 150-0043, Japan)
See Map

Cancellation Policy

You can cancel up to 24 hours in advance of the experience for a full refund.