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Had nothing to compare with since this was my first experience in a pod hotel. It was very comfortable, the washing facilities had more products than I do at home. The pod was well equipped with chargers for phones and laptops. T.V. climate control. The only negative was the mattress which was very ...
the hotel location is good and the staff is also responsive. The only thing disappoints me is the cleanliness and facilities. Quite let me down as there is no hanger for clothes, and also no cooking utensils for boil an egg or cook noodles for baby.
A comfortable bed with real actual pillows! And our own bathroom with a shower in it! The room is pretty small, but so is everything in Japan so that's expected. Nice hotel for a decent price. And great neighborhood.
Only one stop from the night time action. Take exit 7 from the subway. Easy access. Staff is friendly. No frills hotel with all the comfort of a more expensive hotel. I recommend it.
Overall it's a very good capsule hotel. One thing you have to deal with is the noise of everybody hustling in the morning.
Easily best room we stayed in. Still a small room by western standards but big enough for Japanese standards. Just enough room for two suitcases and some day packs. I hated the pillows everywhere in Japan except for this hotel. The breakfast is just a few small pastries. Not very substantial but ...
If you’re looking for a place to stay that fits in with your carefully planned budget, Osaka has a good range of budget hotels to suit you.
The main cluster of Osaka’s two-star hotels are in the south of the city, around the popular areas of Namba and Tennoji. You’ll also find a handful of affordable guesthouses and cheap hostels in the north of Osaka and a little further out. It’s also worth considering an apartment in Osaka – your own fridge, oven and microwave will help if you don’t want to eat out for every meal.
Osaka is known as Japan’s city of food, so you’ll be spoilt for choice when it comes to affordable dining options. Osaka was the birthplace of conveyor-belt sushi, instant ramen noodles and kushikatsu (battered meat or vegetables on skewers) so it knows a thing or two about great food on the go. Wherever you’re staying in Osaka, there’ll be a street food stall or snack bar nearby where you can fill up without breaking the bank. And even the higher-end restaurants have an informal atmosphere and a range of prices to suit most budgets.
Osaka is an extremely well connected city, with efficient subway, tram, bus and mainline train networks. If you’re planning on getting out and about form your Osaka hotel and doing a lot of sightseeing, you can save money with a one or two-day Osaka Amazing Pass. It gives you unlimited use of public transport and entry into over 20 of the top visitor attractions including Osaka Castle, the Floating Garden Observatory at Umeda Sky Building and the Santa Maria sailing ship.
If you’re mainly in Osaka to enjoy the shopping, eating and drinking, you probably don’t need an all-in city pass. Head to one of the Tourist Information Centres at Namba or Umeda stations or Kansai International Airport for help picking the right travel ticket, and advice on what to see on a budget.