Hotels in Osaki

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What you should know about Osaki

Osaki, a growing business district to the south of central Tokyo, is where you can see a bold new experiment in urban living. Its striking towers and skyscrapers are clustered into newly developed “city villages,” combining workplaces, residential blocks, tree-studded parks, and shops, all linked together by skywalks. Osaki isn't just focused on the future though—one of the city's oldest universities is here, while the cherry tree-lined Meguro River creates a corridor of calm.

Hotels in Osaki


The city villages springing up around Osaki Station are mainly about building communities. That leaves most Osaki hotels on the fringes of the neighborhood, or across the Meguro River. Closest to the station is the New Otani Inn Tokyo, a massive modern hotel which has an Art Deco panache. The Hotel MyStays Gotanda Station is another large hotel catering for business travelers, offering affordable rooms and high-quality meeting room facilities. The best Osaki hotel reviews seem to be reserved for the Tokyo Marriott Hotel, a four-star luxury hotel that boasts 3 restaurants and a 24-hour business center. Reviewers have given it the thumbs-up for outstanding service and well-appointed rooms.

Things to see in Osaki


As something of a suburban commercial district, Osaki keeps its attractions well-hidden, but they are there for the observant. The ThinkPark city village is one of several off-beat attractions, admired for its integration of technology and nature, business and pleasure. It weaves sections of natural park with residential and commercial tower blocks, each housing shops, restaurants and fitness clubs. The O Art Museum is another unusual attraction, a ring-shaped movable gallery that hosts contemporary local art, including calligraphy, paintings, and sculpture. Across the Meguro is another one for arts fans: the Hara Museum of Contemporary Art. It is housed in a distinctive 1930s house that provides a backdrop for music and dance performances, as well as art installations. Finally, not far from the station is a small Shinto shrine, the Irugi Shrine. It is most famed for a sumo-wrestling ritual, where the wrestlers go out of their way to make babies cry—something parents believe will improve their health.

Good for business travelers


Osaki is a neighborhood that has built on its good transport links and proximity to the Shinagawa business area to become a rising star for technology and commerce itself. Its growing city villages have boomed recently. Accommodation in Osaki therefore has a strong focus on being friendly to the everyday business traveler. You'll find good conferencing and meeting facilities, while the hotel rates in Osaki are generally on the affordable side. It's also useful that Osaki is on the south side of Tokyo, making the trip to Haneda Airport for domestic flights much more manageable.

How to get to Osaki


For those arriving at Tokyo's Narita International Airport, it makes most sense to get the Narita-Airport Limousine Bus to travel to Osaki. After making the transfer at Tokyo Station onto the JR Yamanote Line, you'll arrive at Osaki Station in two hours total. If you're looking to catch a domestic flight out from Haneda, the quickest way to that airport is to take the train from Osaki Station up to Shinagawa Station on the JR Yamanote Line. Then catch the Keikyu Line train back down to Haneda Airport, a journey of as little as 30 minutes overall.

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