Shibuya is one of the centers of Tokyo’s youth culture and a major transport hub.
Shibuya is one of the centers of Tokyo’s youth culture and a major transport hub. Whatever you’re looking to do—shop, dine, drink, or party—you can do it in Shibuya. When it comes to sports, one of Shibuya’s main draws is the Yoyogi National Gymnasium, which was the location for swimming, diving, and basketball during the 1964 Summer Olympics. It is currently used for ice hockey, futsal, and basketball competitions. Shibuya is also home to the Tokyo Metropolitan Gymnasium.
Access from Narita Airport to Shibuya Station
・Keisei Skyliner to Nippori Station; Change to the Yamanote Line and go to Shibuya Station (about 1h 15min.)
Access from Haneda Airport to Shibuya Station
・Keikyu Airport Express to Shinagawa Station; Change to the Yamanote Line and go to Shibuya Station (about 45 min.)
・Airport Limousine Bus to Shibuya Station(about 1h 20min.)
Things To Do
Aoyama – Experience
Art: NEZU MUSEUM, Taro Okamoto Memorial Museum
In Aoyama you can find the Nezu Museum and the Okamoto Memorial Museum. Both are homes to famous Japanese art, and are well worth seeing when you visit Tokyo.
Shopping:Sports brand shopping/Harajuku Cat Street
You’re going to need some comfortable footwear while walking around Tokyo, so head over to Harajuku and Omotesando to explore all the sneaker stores! There’s Atmos, Onitsuka Tiger and Nike, just to name a few.
Harajuku - Nature
Park : Yoyogi Park , Meiji Jingu
Why not grab lunch to go, sit in Yoyogi Park and relax in the vast, green space. While you’re there you can stroll over to Meiji Shrine.
Shibuya –Night Life
Izakaya Hopping : Nonbei Yokocho
In Shibuya you can find the famous Drunkard’s Alley—nonbei yokocho in Japanese. Filled with izakayas, it’s a popular place to stop for a drink and has a great atmosphere!
Shibuya - Night Life
Pop culture:KAWAII MONSTER CAFE HARAJUKU
This psychedelic eatery is a must for those looking to immerse themselves in kawaii (cute) culture. A Hello Kitty meets Tim Burton experience you’ll be telling your friends about for a long time, Kawaii Monster Cafe features some of the most unusual food you’ve ever seen.
True Japan Tour Karate Experience
Originally based on Chinese combat, karate was developed in Japan as a martial art that doesn't rely on weapons (karate means “empty hand” in Japanese). The program teaches both karate skills and the creed of the dojo.
Wadaiko, or Japanese drums, make a huge sound that you can feel throughout your body. When you play with your friends, the sound can be even more impressive. Playing wadaiko uses your whole body and is a great form of exercise.
Shibuya Takkyu Club
Table tennis (ping pong) is popular in Japan, especially at onsens or game centers. Why don't you enjoy it with your friends and family?