Bills Shichirigahama


Bills is run by Bill Granger, an internationally renowned Australian chef, who is particularly well known for his brunches.



Weekend House Alley 2F 1-1-1 Shichirigahama, Kamakura, Kanagawa-ken, 248-0026 (Directions)


7:00 - 21:00 Open Now

Opening Hours

Monday 7:00 - 17:00
Tuesday 7:00 - 21:00
Wednesday 7:00 - 21:00
Thursday 7:00 - 21:00
Friday 7:00 - 21:00
Saturday 7:00 - 21:00
Sunday 7:00 - 21:00
Holidays 7:00 - 21:00

Phone Number




  • Vegetarian
  • Vegan


  • Outdoor / Terrace seating

Payment Method

  • Credit cards accepted
  • Credit card - Visa
  • Credit card - Mastercard
  • Credit card - Amex
  • Credit card - JCB

Dining Options

  • Breakfast
  • Lunch
  • Brunch
  • Takeout

Language support

  • Japanese
  • English


  • Guide dog access

General Amenities

  • Free parking

Related Articles

3 articles

Near Bills Shichirigahama

Kamakura’s Taisen-kaku Inn

Kamakura’s Taisen-kaku Inn

Tomoko Kamishima

Taisen-kaku is a 100-year-old inn just seconds away from Hase Kanon Temple. The service they provide will leave you with a memorable experience of your time in Kamakura.

Kanagawa 8.9k
Enoshima's Iwamoto-ro Inn

Enoshima's Iwamoto-ro Inn

Tomoko Kamishima

Enoshima's Iwamoto-ro is a Japanese ryokan inn situated on the right side of the main street, facing west. All of the rooms face the sea, and therefore Mt. Fuji as well.

Kanagawa 9.8k 4
Hotel Almont Inn Shonan Fujisawa

Hotel Almont Inn Shonan Fujisawa

Elena Lisina

Fujisawa is located close to such popular tourist destinations as Enoshima and makura. A traveler can get everything necessary for a comfortable rest in a room.

Kanagawa 999 7
Rai Tei Restaurant in Kamakura City

Rai Tei Restaurant in Kamakura City

Jessica A Paje

Rai Tei 檑亭 restaurant in Kamakura City was once Japan’s first resort cottage subdivision and built during the Edo Period. Designated as an important scenic building of Kamakura City in 2003, Rai Tei is surrounded by a stunning Japanese circuit garden covering 50,000 square meters. Boasts private dining in a traditional setting, impeccable service, and a view of majestic Mt. Fuji.

Kanagawa 5.6k
Manpuku Kushi Mochi

Manpuku Kushi Mochi

Sleiman Azizi

An hour from Tokyo in Japan's Kanagawa prefecture, Enoshima is well served with local snacks. The Manpuku Kushi Mochi food truck serves skewered rice cakes roasted in miso and other flavours, a short distance from the station.

Kanagawa 2.2k 4
Hasedera Temple

Hasedera Temple

Hase-dera, commonly called the Hase-kannon is one of the Buddhist temples in the city of Kamakura in Kanagawa Prefecture, Japan, famous for housing a massive wooden statue of Kannon. The temple originally belonged to the Tendai sect of Buddhism, but eventually became an independent temple of the Jōdo-shū. [Wikipedia]

Kanagawa 2.2km away


Kotoku-in is the more common name for Taiizan Kotoku-in Shojosen-ji in Kamakura, Kanagawa Prefecture. This Jodo-shu Buddhist temple is known for its Daibutsu, or great Buddha, which is one of the most famous icons of Japan. The statue, commonly known as the Kamakura Daibutsu (Big Buddha of Kamakura), is a colossal copper image of the Amitabha Buddha. The Buddha, which was declared a national treasure by the Japanese government, is about 11.3 meters high and weighs about 121 tons. The Kotoku-in belongs to the Jodo sect, a traditional Buddhist sect founded by the priest Honen (1133-1212) who was a follower of Amitabha. According to the Jodo sect's belief system, all people are equal and one only has to sing the "Nenbutsu" to receive the protection of Amitabha and to be reborn in one's "pure land".

Kanagawa 2.7km away
Kamakura Daibutsu

Kamakura Daibutsu

Kamakura's Daibutsu is a beautiful bronze statue of Amitabha Buddha that was erected in the Kotoku-in Temple in the middle of the 13th century (750 years ago). With a height of 11.3 meters, it is the second tallest bronze Buddha statue in Japan that only is surpassed by the statue in Nara Todaiji Temple. The Buddha has been meditating in the open air for about 500 years after the temple hall in which it was originally housed was destroyed several times by tsunamis and typhoons. When you visit, you might see him drenched in the rain, sweating under the blazing sun, or just enjoying the warm spring sunshine. Kamakura's daibutsu has been kept intact without major restorations since it was built.

Kanagawa 2.7km away
Explore Kamakura