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10 Reasons to Visit Takayama in Gifu, Japan



Things to do in Takayama Japan

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If you’re a traveller planning on visiting Japan, you’re no doubt going to want to be aware of potential destinations to add to your itinerary. One city you might not know of already is Takayama, often known as Hida Takayama to identify its location in the Hida region.

Adding Takayama to my recent Japan trip was an easy decision. It not only was close to other destinations I wanted to visit, such as beautiful Kanazawa, it’s also not an overly popular place to visit. Don’t get me wrong, there were a fair amount of tourists around while I was there, but nothing compared to big name destinations.

My time in Takayama made it clear to me that visiting was definitely the right choice. If you’re wondering why that is and why I, or any tourist, should want to visit Takayama, allow me to show you.


See the Streets of Takayama Old Town

The main attraction in Takayama and the first place most visitors head to is Takayama Old Town. Historical centres in Japan where you can see authentic traditional buildings are always a hit with tourists and Takayama’s is no exception.

While the old town of Takayama is technically divided into three districts, they each connect in such a way that you wouldn’t know it when moving from one to the next. The old town covers the eastern side of the Miyagawa River, but the extent of it isn’t as obvious when looking at a map.

Visit Hida Takayama

Most visitors focus on the southern end of the Old Town, where you’ll find what’s known as the Sanmachi Historical Houses Preserved Area. The area features rows of old-world buildings from Japan’s Edo period, but also a small canal down the street, providing that calming sound of trickling water.

For more streets with old-fashioned buildings, head north from the busy area of Sanmachi Suji up to and past the Enako river. There you can wander the old streets in peace, and even find little cafes inside the buildings. Be sure to visit Tori Coffee if you’re up that way; they hand out puzzles and other gifts, and also make nice coffee too.


Walk through the Hida Folk Village

Hida no Sato Folk Village

When I was planning my trip to Takayama, it wasn’t Takayama Old Town that caught my eye. In fact, it wasn’t even an attraction in the city centre. Where I wanted to go was a place to the southwest of the city on its outskirts – the Hida no Sato Folk Village.

At the time I thought this was where the city’s heritage was being preserved. And I wasn’t far off, as Hida no Sato exists to preserve traditional buildings from across the Hida region.

Hida no Sato Folk Village

Like at Shirakawa-go, the focus of preservation are the traditional Gassho-style houses. At the Hida Folk Village, they’ve relocated houses from all over Hida to this hilltop site where Matsukura Castle once stood.

The folk village began out of a mission to preserve houses due to be flooded by the creation of dams in the region. Today, this open-air museum features over 30 traditional houses around Goami Pond.

Not only do you get to see the houses and their design, but many feature exhibitions that look into how people lived in the Hida region. You can read about different aspects of the region’s history, from the importance of silk to aspects of daily life. A visit here isn’t just scenic, it’s enlightening too.


Go Inside the Takayama Jinya

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Seeing a government administration office probably isn’t your idea of a fun activity, right? But give me a chance to explain why it’s worth visiting the Takayama Jinya, a historic magistrate’s office.

From 1692 to 1869 this building was the seat of the region’s magistrate, the representative for the shogun, the military leader of Japan. And this is the only one of its kind from the Tokugawa Shogunate still in existence. This means it offers a unique insight into that period of history.

Touring Takayama Jinya, not only do you get to see its preserved buildings, but there’s quite a lot of information and artefacts to look at. You can learn a little about how society was governed at the time and how things were taxed, as well as look at old maps of the region.

It makes a nice break from temples and palaces, while still giving some historical context to what you’re seeing in Takayama.


Try Hida Beef

Hida Beef

Everyone at this stage has heard of Kobe beef, the famous marbled meat raised in the region around Kobe. But travel north to the Hida region of Gifu Prefecture and Hida beef is all you’ll be able to find. Walk around Takayama and Hida beef will be advertised to you in all sorts of ways.

Probably the most common way of trying Hida beef in Takayama is to visit a barbecue restaurant. However, these restaurants are quite expensive compared to normal Japanese food prices. Given how prized Hida beef is, the high price of trying it makes sense.

Travelers looking to spend less on trying the local delicacy do have options though. Small kiosks around the old town sell grilled cuts served on small crackers for a few hundred yen.

There are also several burger joints around town, including one by the train station, that sell burgers made with Hida beef. Again, these burgers are actually pretty expensive, but nowhere as bad as buying a full Hida steak.


Walk along Takayama’s Riverfront

Visit Takayama Gifu

If there’s an attraction in Takayama that doesn’t get enough credit, it’s the Miyagawa River. You really can’t miss it if you go anywhere near the city centre or Old Town. Maybe that’s why, but I still think the scenery along the river deserves mentioning.

It helps if you’re visiting Takayama in spring. Cherry blossoms tend to make everything look amazing, including the banks of the Miyagawa River. Like many city rivers in Japan, it wasn’t raging and had a rather low-maintenance aesthetic. But with its greenery and the traditional red railings of the Nakabashi bridge, it’s definitely worth stopping to admire for a bit.


Check out the Retro Museum

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Not every attraction in a destination is going to appeal to you. In Takayama, the Retro Museum was the one for me. I’m generally not a fan of kitsch and this museum screams kitsch. This museum brings back life in the 1950s, showcasing life and culture from that era. Inside there are lots of recreations and pop culture items from the Shōwa era, so if you’re curious at all about 20th century Japan, this could be very enlightening.

I suppose the museum also has a nostalgia element to it, but that is certainly more for Japanese visitors than international ones. In the end, I simply wasn’t interested in paying 800 yen to see something I had little interest in. But if might be right up your alley, so don’t let my personal preference put you off.


Find the Shrines of Shiroyama Park

Hie Shrine

While there are mountains in the region surrounding Takayama, Shiroyama Park sits on a hill directly overlooking the city’s historic centre. Among the park’s forests are several places of worship, as well as the ruins of Takayama Castle. The castle ruins are a bit more hidden, but you won’t have any trouble finding Shoren-ji Temple, Hida Gokoku Shrine, or Hie Shrine. 

To me, the Hie Shinto shrine is the standout attraction in the area. It’s a little farther from the main park, but it’s worth the walk. The structures of the shrine aren’t especially different to other Shinto shrines; it’s the setting that really makes this place interesting.

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All around the Hie Shrine you’ll find beautiful, old cedar trees, including the Great Cedar of Hie Shrine that stands 39 metres tall and has a diameter of 7 metres. I’m sure there are plenty of other cedar forests in Japan, but the trees really stood out here.


Relax at Takayama Onsen

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Want to experience a typical Japanese onsen somewhere in the mountains? Well, you can with just a quick trip from Takayama up to its local cluster of onsen towns at Okuhida. There are hotels in Takayama that offer spa/bath facilities, but they are generally the modern kind and lack the mountain atmosphere.

Okuhida is the name of the valley where the countless hot springs are found, but Hirayu Onsen is the main onsen town of Okuhida Onsengo. For my trip, I went to one of the smaller towns, Shin-Hotaka Onsen near the mountain ropeway. There, I stayed in a traditional ryokan for the night, soaking in a private bath and dining on a large prepared meal.


Visit Hida Furukawa

Hida Furukawa

Takayama may be the star attraction for this part of Gifu, but it’s certainly not alone in the area. Just look a little north and you’ll find Hida Furukawa, a smaller town that’s easy to visit as a half-day trip from Takayama.

If you liked Takayama’s old town and want more of it, this is the place to go. Hida Furukawa has more of the street canals and traditional buildings that make that area so interesting. But the canals here is much wider, and full of carp. Hida Furukawa also has its own riverfront that is especially pretty come spring and cherry blossom season.

Hida Furukawa

Of course, you’ll find temples and shrines around Hida Furukawa. The town also has museums such as the Hida Crafts Museum to visit. But for me, the main appeal was its historic character and the almost complete absence of other tourists.

If you do visit Hida Furukawa, definitely pop into the Fab Hida Cafe. Besides the interesting interior, their spicebush coffee is delicious.


The Takayama Festival

Visit Takayama for Takayama Festival

One of Takayama’s main claims to fame is the city’s centuries old festival, simply known as the Takayama Festival or Takayama Matsuri. The festival is held twice a year, spring and autumn, and features performances and processions of large floats. My timing was off so I was about a week early for the spring festival.

However, it is possible to get a taste of the festival, even if it’s not on when you visit Hida Takayama. The train station is actually decorated with several displays that showcase items from the festival. Then there is the actual museum for the festival, the Takayama Matsuri Yatai Kaikan. There you can see the large floats on display within its exhibition hall.


Travel Tips for Visiting Hida Takayama

Takayama Travel Guide

One challenge of travelling to Takayama is simply getting there. Its location in Gifu doesn’t put it along the usual travel routes and its train connections are limited.

For train travel, you basically have the north-south train route from Toyama to Nagoya to work with. Complimenting that, you have the bus routes going west from Takayama to Kanazawa and east from Takayama to Matsumoto.

Your JR Pass will cover your train trips and the bus to Kanazawa, but so will a Takayama-Hokuriku Area Pass. This more-targeted regional pass connects to all the cities mentioned other than Matsumoto.

Things to do in Takayama Japan

As for where to stay in Takayama, I’d generally recommend picking somewhere east of the train station. This area puts you closest to most of the city attractions, helping you cut down on unnecessary walking. Not that my hotel, the Hotel Kuretakeso Takayama ekimae, was a bad choice, as it was perfectly comfortable and well-priced. I just grew a little tired of having to cross the train line repeatedly.


Have you seen or visited Takayama in Gifu before? What do you think would be the first thing you do there when visiting? Please share your thoughts in the comments below.

Sara Gloria is the author of the young adult, contemporary romance novel, All the Wrong Reasons. She is currently at work on book two, aptly titled All the Right Reasons.

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Cultural destinations

These Are The Top 7 Beach Destinations In 2024 According To Travel And Leisure



mallorca spain coastline

A comprehensive list of the top destinations for 2024 has been put together by the Travel and Leisure experts.

Numerous magazines have released their favorites for the upcoming year, and they all appear very different. While some are fully off the grid, others are popular hotspots.

In the end, you have to determine what interests you enough to plan a fantastic trip. Travel & Leisure divided up their best recommendations by category rather than covering all 50 locations.

Let’s examine the top 7 “beach vibes” for 2024 as listed by Travel & Leisure:
Florida’s Anna Maria Island
There are several locations in Florida that make for the perfect vacation, which is why the state continues to draw enormous numbers of visitors.

Miami and other major American beaches and cultural centers are located in this sunny state. However, a lot of people decide to take the ideal family vacation to Orlando.

Tampa is one place that gets overlooked despite having so many beautiful beaches close by. Travel and Leisure declares Anna Maria Island to be the greatest in Florida because of its friendly locals, breathtaking sunsets, and lack of skyscrapers that obstruct the view.

Your stay will be more enjoyable and accessible with new hotels and more flights to nearby Sarasota.
Italy’s Campania coast
This striking area is experiencing a hotel boom on some of the most picturesque coastline in the nation.

With four destinations to pick from for your European beach getaway—Amalfi, Positano, Capri, and Sorrento—Coastal Campania offers quadruple the pleasure.

Italy’s breathtaking beaches will wow you; many visitors associate the nation with ancient sites and excessive wine and pasta consumption.

You can still indulge in excessive amounts of delectable food and drink locally produced wine, but why not do it against the breathtaking backdrop of azure waters, undulating hills, and classic architecture?
There are several hotel alternatives available to travelers, ranging from luxurious accommodations with cliffside pools to intimate boutique styles.

Soon, American and Delta will begin offering direct service to the neighboring Naples.
There isn’t a single Costa Rican beach that Travel and Leisure recommended visiting in 2024. T and L essentially advise you to “just pick one” beach because they are all so lovely.

Any beach in Costa Rica is a good choice, however some are busier and more well-known than others.
While some may choose for more quiet spots to have a wonderful beach all to themselves, many small towns have a thriving surfing community that gets together to surf the waves.

Travelers adore visiting the land of pura vida, despite the fact that it is usually more expensive than nearby nations.

Travel & Leisure also adore it. Indeed, they have selected Costa Rica as the “Destination of the Year” for 2024. Whether traveling alone, with company, or on a family vacation, everyone will find their place in this stunning nation.

There are plenty of enjoyable excursions to discover the breathtaking beauty and culture of the country, and lodging options ranging from cozy hostels to opulent hotels are easily accessible.
Dominica  Over the past year, Dominica has been increasingly popular. Travel is on the rise, and more people are looking to discover bright new places to visit.

This Caribbean island features picture-perfect waterfalls, verdant jungles, and unspoiled beaches, making it a veritable paradise.

trekking enthusiasts should prepare their trekking shoes, as the breathtaking Waitukubuli National Trail spans more than 100 miles across the island.

More lodging facilities, including upscale establishments like InterContinental, are opening up. A major lure for tourists is sustainability, with charming eco-lodges.
Hawaii Island 🙠
We are all aware of the destruction Hawaii experienced earlier this year. After a wildfire decimated Maui, there has been debate in the travel industry over whether or not it is still safe to visit.

Travel and Leisure claims that Hawaii is prepared for tourists to return. Without requiring a passport, Hawaii offers one of the most unusual environments.

Stunning beaches, breathtaking waterfalls, and cliffside vistas are just a few of the main attractions for tourists.

Travelers are urged by the tourism sector to treat any island as if it were their own home and to be careful of their stay.
Mexico’s Los Cabos
With the cleanest beaches in all of Latin America, Los Cabos is among the most picturesque locations in Mexico.

“Is Cabo worth the price?” is the query that vacationers should be asking themselves. The top hotels, according to reports, are now charging an astounding $1000 a night on average!

With its boujee resorts, immaculate beaches, and exciting entertainment, Cabo is among the most opulent vacation spots that are accessible to most people.

In 2024, more opulent resorts are planned to open, and more flights are leaving from American airports.
Spain’s Mallorca
This gorgeous island in Spain is ideal for a romantic beach vacation. It is the location of the lovely city of Palma, which is overlooked in favor of Spain’s other major towns. Outside of the city are some of the most tranquil beaches the country has to offer, complete with dazzling waters, wide-open areas, and relaxed residents.

In between beach days, explore the amazing downtown streets for an abundance of tapas and mouthwatering wine. From boutique lodging to a Four Seasons resort, the quaint hotels will win your heart.

With United’s new direct route from Newark, getting to Mallorca is now easier than ever.

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Cultural destinations

These Are 5 Of The Top Destinations In Southeast Asia’s Cheapest Country



Aerial View Of A Beach Area In Nha Trang, Central Vietnam, Southeast Asia
Southeast Asia, sometimes abbreviated as SEA, is the ideal destination for backpackers.

Vietnam is a very diverse subcontinent where foreigners are welcomed and hyperinflated Western prices are not a regular concern. This year, its popularity has increased due to lax visitation laws and less bureaucratic tourist visa processes, but no nation has shown itself to be as fashionable as Vietnam.

This tropical treasure borders the turquoise East Sea and is considered the cheapest destination in the South East Asia region. With extremely low consumer costs and a devalued national currency that enhances the spending power of the typical Westerner, it’s your best choice for an off-the-beaten-path tropical holiday that won’t break the bank.

After spending a lot of time exploring Vietnam, we have selected the top five places to go this winter that are affordable and rich in culture:
Mui Ne
Mui Ne, a tranquil fishing hamlet in South Vietnam, is undoubtedly the most underappreciated coastal location in the nation since it offers culture and wellness all in one place.

It’s got an emerging development strip with new resorts opening every few months, including the delightful boutique hotel The Anam that we featured earlier this year, as well as pristine reserves, sand dunes, family-run eateries, and historic Cham towers that date back hundreds of years.

With nightly rates as low as $114 and a prime location near Mui Ne’s high street rather than in a far-off place away from the activity, The Anam is the perfect starting point for visitors wishing to explore the town and the larger province.

The area is well-known for its seafood, particularly its fish sauce, and there are several authentic restaurants outside the resort complex that serve Vietnamese specialties, like rice noodle soup and sea snails, for as little as $5.
As Hoi An
Hoi An, the crown jewel of Vietnam, is a superbly maintained medieval river port with dwellings that have a yellow tint, winding alleyways, and a history that dates back more than 2,000 years.

A reminder of the successive colonization periods and the multicultural nature of Hoi An, it is situated in Central Vietnam, halfway between the country’s two largest cities, Hanoi and Ho Chi Minh City. Its eclectic architecture, influenced by Chinese, Japanese, and European styles, is evident throughout its bustling streets, which are home to medieval Sino pagodas, striking displays of colorful, brightly painted paper lanterns, a Japanese temple bridge that spans a picturesque canal, and several French-built civic structures that date back to the French Indochina period.

Hoi An, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, is a must-visit location if you’re traveling from North to South Vietnam or the other way around. Like other Vietnamese hotspots, it fits your budget—a three-day stay typically costs about $50, not including lodging.

Ho Chi Minh City, also known as Saigon, is the largest city in Vietnam and the political and cultural center of the former capitalist state of South Vietnam. Despite no longer serving as the country’s capital, it is still known by this name.

Still the most Westernized and outward-looking city in the nation, HCMC has changed with the times thanks to the support of a strong expat population, making it one of the top investment and business destinations in Southeast Asia.

HCMC, home to 8.4 million people, is a popular destination for digital nomads and young entrepreneurs. With its impressive French colonial architecture, war museums, and exciting nightlife, it’s a vibrant city that visitors shouldn’t miss when exploring Vietnam.

Cu Chi Tunnels, used by Viet combatants during the War, the Independence Palace, the former South Vietnam Government’s headquarters, and the Notre Dame Cathedral, a French Neo-Gothic structure, are just a few of the city’s top attractions.

When compared to other major cities in the subcontinent, HCMC is surprisingly affordable. Budget tourists could anticipate to pay a meager $30 per day, not including lodging.
Ha Trang
With over 500,000 residents, Nha Trang is one of Vietnam’s largest cities and the nation’s go-to sunny spot. Holidaymakers tend to flock there during the peak travel season, which runs from November to February when less precipitation is recorded.

Nha Trang is the new favorite digital nomad destination in Southeast Asia. It is another well-liked beach resort and bustling coastal metropolis lining the East Sea, where tall hotel towers and skyscrapers are bounded by a long stretch of white sand.

Not so well-known Nha Trang is fast rising to prominence as one of Southeast Asia’s most sought-after options for a seaside city break, thanks to its array of opulent hotels surrounding the shoreline and its abundance of top-notch restaurants serving traditional seafood from Central Vietnam.

In general, visitors should budget only $41 a day on average in Nha Trang, plus an extra $27 per night for lodging.

In addition to the stunning beaches and commercial malls, tourists may fully immerse themselves in Vietnamese culture by visiting the nearby Po Nagar ruins, an old temple that was established as early as the eighth century by the now-extinct Cham civilization.

A discussion of Vietnam’s most interesting travel locations would be incomplete without discussing Hanoi, which served as the country’s capital after the Reunification War and is now regarded as the country’s second-most important commercial and cultural hub after Ho Chi Minh City in the South.

The main draws of Hanoi are its broad, green boulevards in the European style and its greater degree of social development in comparison to other less developed areas of Vietnam:

Being the government’s capital and a major financial center, it has greater infrastructure than the typical Vietnamese city and is much cleaner, with less hectic traffic.

Not only is Hanoi a popular destination because of this, but visitors also enjoy it because of its high concentration of historic temples, French colonial landmarks, and large, open green spaces that offer a brief respite from the fast-paced city life.

Furthermore, because Hanoi has connections to off-beaten routes in North Vietnam, travelers frequently use it as a base for exploring the region’s wild nature, which includes stunning mountain ranges, the UNESCO-listed Halong Bay, and golden rice fields.

With an average daily cost of $50 for tourists, Hanoi is undoubtedly the most costly option out of the five; yet, even by Western standards, it is extremely affordable and definitely less expensive than other Asian metropolises like Singapore or Hong Kong.

Are you planning a trip to Vietnam soon? Find out more about this Southeast Asian treasure and some of the guidelines for visiting.

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These 5 U.S. Airlines Are Most Likely To Experience Flight Delays Right Now



Woman Waiting at Airport

The holidays are quickly approaching, resulting in some of the busiest travel weeks of the year. Flight delays are typical this time of year, particularly around Thanksgiving and Christmas.

Flying may be a stressful experience in and of itself, but delays can make it even more so.

Booking with an airline that has a high proportion of on-time flights and booking a ticket early in the morning are two of the greatest strategies to avoid flight delays.

According to recent statistics from UpgradedPoints, the following airlines in the United States are most likely to face flight delays right now.

1. Frontier Airlines.

Frontier Airlines is currently the worst airline for flight delays. This low-cost carrier’s flights have a 31.9% risk of being delayed.

Rather of taking a chance and risking a one-in-three possibility of your flight being delayed, it’s best to select a more dependable airline for flights this winter.

Frontier is also dealing with other concerns, including as a class-action lawsuit against the airline’s $599 “unlimited flight” pass, which was introduced earlier this year.

2. Southwest Airlines

Last year, just around Christmas, Southwest Airlines experienced a catastrophic meltdown, resulting in thousands of flight delays and cancellations.

Many tourists questioned if booking with Southwest was safe in light of the complete breakdown of operations. While Southwest is likely to strive extra hard to avoid a similar disaster this winter, you may not want to take any chances.

Furthermore, according to historical statistics, Southwest flights have a 31.8% risk of being delayed, making the airline nearly as unreliable as Frontier.

3. JetBlue Airways

JetBlue is another untrustworthy airline with a significant likelihood of flight delays. When it comes to on-time flights, this New York-based carrier does not have the finest track record.

Although not as awful as Frontier or Southwest, going on JetBlue still means you have a staggering 30.8% probability of experiencing flight delays.

4. Allegiant Airlines

Allegiant Air is the next carrier on the list of possible delays. This low-cost airline is not very dependable, so although you may save money by booking your ticket, you may also face unexpected delays.

Allegiant Air flights are delayed 29.2% of the time.

5. Spirit Airlines

Finally, there is Spirit Airlines. Although this low-cost carrier is the brunt of many jokes for being a less-than-ideal mode of transportation, it isn’t as awful as some other US airlines when it comes to delays.

When flying with Spirit, there is a 28.1% risk of a flight delay.

Which Airlines Experience the Fewest Delays?

Now that you know which airlines are most likely to have flight delays right now (and which to avoid! ), here are the airlines with the fewest delays.

Although ultra-low tickets with airlines such as Frontier or Spirit may entice you, it may be worth the additional money to book with a more dependable airline.

The top three airlines with the fewest delays right now are:

  • Alaska Airlines has a 20.3% probability of being delayed.
  • Delta Air Lines has a 19.1% probability of being delayed.
  • Hawaiian Airlines has a 15.6% probability of being delayed.

Flights can be delayed for a variety of reasons, including aircraft faults, personnel concerns, weather, and other factors, but these three airlines have the fewest delays.

There is no foolproof technique to avoid flight delays (as lovely as that would be! ), but you may read this article for further advice on how to avoid the dreaded delay or cancellation.

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