SAKURA HOTELHATAGAYA

Hotel reservation

Access

Sakura Hotel Hatagaya is a 2-minute walk from Hatagaya Station on the Keio New Line.
Located 10 minutes from the hotel entrance to Shinjuku, it is very convenient for business and sightseeing.
Also, because it is located in an area that retains the taste of a residential area, it is a space where you can relax and forget the hustle and bustle of the city.

Nearest Station

Just 2 minutes away from Hatagaya Station.(South Exit)

TEL:+81-3-3469-5211
1-32-3 Hatagaya Shibuya-ku, Tokyo Japan

plus code : MMGG+FM Shibuya City, Tokyo

Narita Airport

By Bus + Train

  • Narita Airport
  • Airport Limousine Bus
  • Shinjuku Station
  • Keio NEW Line
  • Hatagaya Station

By JR Narita Express

  • Narita Airport
  • JR Narita Express
  • Shinjyuku Startion
  • Keio NEW Line ( Not Keio Line, but Keio "New" Line )
  • Hatagaya Startion

By Keisei Line Limited Express

  • Narita International Airport
  • Keisei Line Limited Express (do not take "Sky Liner")
  • Keisei Yawata Station
  • 5 minutes walk.
  • Moto Yawata Station
  • Subway Shinjuku Line
    - Please catch a train for Sasazuka or Hashimoto.
  • Hatagaya Station

From Haneda Airport (Tokyo Airport)

By Bus + Train

  • Haneda Airport
  • リムジンバス
  • Shinjuku Station
  • Keio New Line
  • Hatagaya Station

By Train

  • Haneda Airport
  • Keikyu Line
  • Shinagawa Station
  • JR Yamanote Line
  • Shinjuku Station
  • Keio New Line
  • Hatagaya Station

From Tokyo Station

  • Tokyo
  • JR Yamanote Line
  • Shinjuku
  • Keio New Line
  • Hatagaya

Local information

Tokyo Metropolitan Government Building

The west side of Shinjuku Station is dominated by skyscrapers. One of them is the Tokyo Metropolitan Government Building. Admission is free and it is open until 11PM (last entry at 10:30pm). At a height of 202 meters panorama of Tokyo City is all yours.

Kabukicho

An entertainment and red-light district in Shinjuku. Kabukicho is the location of many host and hostess bars, shops, restaurants, nightclubs, and is often referred to as the "Town that never sleeps". In the late 1940s there existed a plan to build a Kabuki theater in the area after while the district was named. Though the theater was never built the name remained and has since become a synonym for a vibrant night life.

Omoide Yokocho

Being the most direct route between the east and the west side of Shinjuku Station, Omoide Yokocho is usually flooded with people. You can eat Yakitori(grilled chicken on skewers - a local delicacy) and drink Sake at one of the many stalls along the way. If you want to experience Japanese After-Work-Calture at its bes best Omoide Yokocho is the place to go.

Shinjuku-Gyoen Park

Covering 58 hectares, Shinjuku-Gyoen is one of Tokyo's largest parks (in the city center). It was opened to the public in 1949 after it had served as a garden for the Imperial Family since the beginning of the 20th century. Shinjuku Gyoen features three garden types: an English landscape with wide lawns, a traditional Japanese "Niwa" with teahouses and a symmetrically arranged, formal French garden. Besides, there are many types of vegetation as well as a greenhouse (the greenhouse is being reconstructed until 2011). Shinjuku Gyoen also has more than a dozen types of cherry trees, making the park one of Tokyo's most popular and romantic Hanami spots during late March and early April.