It’s what it says on the label—lots and lots of ramen. Entry to the event at Komazawa Olympic Park is free, but tickets which you can exchange for a bowl of ramen cost ¥800 plus tax each. If you’ve ever wondered about all the different styles from around Japan, this is your chance to try them out.
The event is split into two parts. The first part (which runs for the first 6 days) will feature 18 different vendors while part 2 will run for the following five days and consist of a completely different group of 18 vendors.
The Ark Hills antique market is much classier compared to some of Tokyo’s usual fairs. In addition to the amazing finds you can usually dig up at a flea market like jewelry and home goods, you can also find stylish […]
Every year, local shoemakers gather at Tamahime Inari Shrine for the Kon-Kon Kutsu Ichi (“Shoe Festival”). In a gesture of customer appreciation, these companies sell their goods (men’s shoes, women’s shoes, sneakers, sandals, bags, belts, leather accessories and material, etc.) for […]
Watching Sumo wrestlers trying to make babies cry might seem like an odd pastime, but in Asakusa’s Sensoji it’s an age-old tradition. The 400-year-old event takes place at a few different temples and shrines across Japan but this is by […]
Ryogoku is a neighborhood with a long history as the center of Japan’s national sport of sumo. It’s also the home to some major museums. This event, was started to highlight the many points of interest in the area (nigiwai is […]