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Hotels in Tokyo

The phrase ‘concrete jungle’ doesn’t really touch the surface when it comes to describing Tokyo. Naturally, the best places to stay are usually in the centre of a city, but in Tokyo you might find yourself staying outside of the centre just to see a more ‘traditional’ Tokyo. The city can be broken down into 24 wards all together, but these are the areas with the best hotels, close to all the attractions, restaurants and shops Tokyo has to offer.

Central Tokyo (Chuo)

The Imperial Palace and the National Museum make this a popular choice for culture vultures, but you can also find Ginza in central Tokyo – Tokyo’s best shopping district. Food and drink is eye-wateringly expensive in Ginza, but it’s worth looking around the designer shops, the high-end boutiques and the high street stores for some of the best names in fashion. The hotels here are equally pricey, with many mid-range and high-end options within the city centre.


Skinjuku train station is the world’s busiest train station, running services along the JR Yamanote Line as well as a few other central railway services. The area around the station has bloomed into a huge entertainment district, and you can find some of Tokyo’s tallest buildings to the west of the train station. If the glittering neon lights don’t intimidate you, you can probably find a room in one of the premier hotels in Shinjuku. There are slightly more affordable options, but be warned – this is also where you can find Japan’s red light district.

Minato & Shinigawa

Shinagawa is a major transport space, however Minato is a high-rise playground, full of luxury hotels, glossy restaurants and beautiful bars. In the daytime, this area is full of professionals and locals shopping in one of the most exclusive areas in Tokyo, but at night they transfer over to Roppongi for late-night fun and frivolity in one of Tokyo’s best nightclubs.

Old Tokyo


The slightly more affordable district of Koto offers a few more apartment blocks to rent, as well as some reasonably priced waterfront hotels. Whilst there are still plenty of offices here, the green spaces and blossom trees make it feel more like a suburb.


Shibuya is a lively and colourful neighbourhood containing the smaller districts of Harajuku and Ebisu. Many of the big fashion trends start in Harajuku, with a young and creative population choosing to call this their home, and you can join them in one of the kitschy, boutique hotels here too. Of course, you can still find the high-end options for accommodation that are available throughout all of Tokyo too.