Hamarikyu Gardens

3.84 Reviews
Photo: Ulf Klingström / CC0

Hamarikyu Gardens is a traditional landscape garden located on the edge of Tokyo’s Sumida River. During the Edo Period (1603-1868), the grounds were used by successive members of the Tokugawa Shogunate. A small residence was built and the shoguns and their retainers would use the duck hunting ponds on the grounds for sport. The garden changed hands during the Meiji Restoration and became the property of the Imperial Family, with the new name of Hama Detached Palace.

Notice

Temporary hours from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Overview

Address

1-1 Hamarikyūteien, Chuo City, Tokyo 104-0046 (Directions)

Hours

9:00 - 17:00 Open Now

Opening Hours

Monday 9:00 - 17:00
Tuesday 9:00 - 17:00
Wednesday 9:00 - 17:00
Thursday 9:00 - 17:00
Friday 9:00 - 17:00
Saturday 9:00 - 17:00
Sunday 9:00 - 17:00
Holidays 9:00 - 17:00

Price

¥300

Phone Number

03-3541-0200

Access

Oedo Subway line to Shiodome Station

Related Articles

7 articles
Hama-rikyu Garden

Hama-rikyu Garden

Sara Pretelli

Hama-rikyu is a beautiful garden located in the Shiodome area of central Tokyo. This is a family garden of Tokugawa Shogun. In the Edo period the garden's ponds were connected to the Tokyo Bay. It features a 300 year old pine tree and a field of wild flowers, making it a nice garden to take a stroll.​ There is also a tea house where is possible to do a tea ceremony.

Tokyo 6.6k
Tokyo’s Hamarikyu Garden

Tokyo’s Hamarikyu Garden

Tomoko Kamishima

Once a vacation home of a Daimyo, a Shogun and the Emperor, the water level of a pond inside this beautiful garden ebbs and flows along with the tides of Tokyo Bay.

Tokyo 7.1k
Tokyo Grand Tea Ceremony

Tokyo Grand Tea Ceremony

Noro Randria

Want to know more about Japanese tea ceremony? Then attend Tokyo Grand Tea Ceremony! This autumn, at Edo-Tokyo Open-air Architectural Museum and the Hama-rikyu Gardens

Tokyo 12.7k 2
View all articles

Hamarikyu Gardens

3.8

4 Reviews
  • 5 star 0
  • 4 star 3
  • 3 star 1
  • 2 star 0
  • 1 star 0

Reviews

Near Hamarikyu Gardens

Dai-ichi Hotel Tokyo Seafort

Dai-ichi Hotel Tokyo Seafort

Dai-ichi Hotel Tokyo Seafort is part of the Hankyu-Hanshin luxury hotels group. Since 1938, this luxury hotel has been opening its doors to guests who seek a comfortable stay with convenient access to central Tokyo.

Tokyo 4.1km away
Grand Prince Hotel New Takanawa

Grand Prince Hotel New Takanawa

Just minutes from Shinagawa Station, the Grand Prince Hotel New Takanawa is surrounded by lush greenery in the Takanawa area, with rooms offering balcony views of the nearby gardens and surrounding Tokyo cityscape. This urban resort features convention facilities like the Hiten banquet hall, international Convention Center Pamir, as well as a wide variety of Japanese, Chinese and Western restaurants.

Tokyo 4.3km away
NOHGA HOTEL AKIHABARA TOKYO

NOHGA HOTEL AKIHABARA TOKYO

NOHGA HOTEL AKIHABARA TOKYO is conveniently located in the midst of electric town Akihabara, also known as the capital of manga and anime. In addition, this neighborhood has an abundance of tech shops, maid cafes and a variety of restaurants. With just a 6 minute walk away from Akihabara station, it provides easy access to explore other areas nearby such as Ueno and Asakusa. This hotel embodies the rich cultures of music, art and food. Nohga’s concept of music is derived from Akihabara’s local history, starting as a district of radio and wireless component merchants in the late 1920s. The artistic and luxurious space throughout the hotel is achieved by featuring art and amenities designed in collaboration with craftsmen from around Japan. As for the food menu, it’s seasonal fresh ingredients are sourced domestically. The glasses and dinnerware served are collaborations with stores in the surrounding area. All 120 non-smoking guest rooms feature an ensuite bathroom with a rain shower, in-room safety box, mini fridge, USB plugs, free Wi-Fi, a high-quality bluetooth speaker and flatscreen TV with original music and film. The lounge area and a compact 24-hour gym can be found near the reception on the second floor. Services include laundry (from 2,750JPY) and a 24-hour front desk with a check in time of 3PM and check-out time at 11AM For sightseeing you can rent a Tokyobike for the day (2,000 JPY/day) to explore the vicinity.

Tokyo 4.6km away
Pokemon Cafe Nihonbashi

Pokemon Cafe Nihonbashi

The Pokémon Café in Nihonbashi, which opened in March 2018, is the latest character café in the popular series of games and series in Tokyo. The café and the adjacent Pokémon Center DX store were opened in 1997 on the occasion of the 20th anniversary of the first store. The bright café, which is furnished in warm wood tones, offers main courses, desserts and drinks - all of which are arranged with a focus on one or more Pokémon and some are suitable and limited to certain topics or seasons. You can also find exclusive merchandise here - from plush toys in chef jackets to bowls and cutlery with Pokémon motifs. They also sell Pikachu Sweets, special sweets and products with the most popular of all Pokémon as a motif. A visit to the Pokémon Café is only possible with a prior reservation, time slots can be selected from one month in advance and also in English via the website. It is located on the 5th floor of the Nihombashi Takashimaya Shopping Center, which is not far from the Tokyo and Nihonbashi stations.

Tokyo 2.5km away
Toyosu Fish Market

Toyosu Fish Market

Toyosu Market is a wholesale market in Tokyo located in the Koto District. It was built on man-made land in Tokyo Bay and replaces the historic Tsukiji Fish Market, which was previously the capital's famous fish market. Opened October 2018 and is the largest seafood market in the world. The market in turn consists of two separate fish markets, one for auctions and the other for general sale, plus a fruit and vegetable market. There are also restaurants and a variety of options for visitors. Tourists can watch the market from a viewing platform on the second floor and take part in guided auctions and events. However, it is no longer possible, as was previously the case in Tsukiji, for visitors to be directly at the famous tuna events, a platform was built for this, from which one can see into the interior of the market. The modern building complex also offers a roof terrace and a shrine and is easily accessible by bus and train.

Tokyo 2.7km away
Izakaya Rojiura Shinagawa

Izakaya Rojiura Shinagawa

One of the long-established restaurants in the area, it is always packed. But since there are also seats on the second floor, customer turnover is quick. The Spicy Beef Tendon Stew made by stewing high-quality meat from the neighborhood butcher with Korean spices is popular.

Tokyo 3.9km away
Caretta Shiodome

Caretta Shiodome

Mall featuring retail stores, an observation deck, restaurants, a museum, and seasonal winter illuminations.

Tokyo 0.5km away
Tsukiji Market

Tsukiji Market

Encounter all types of fresh foods and traditional Japanese foods in Tsukiji’s Outer Market. The market combines wholesale and retail shops into charm that lines the streets of the area and offers a unique perspective on Japan and even some original Japanese dishes. The Tsukiji Market was once a wholesale market for professionals and a place that tourists frequently visited. Particularly famous was the morning fish market where freshly caught fish would be cut and sold in large open areas of the market. Nowadays, the wholesale market has moved to Toyosu (about 2 km away) from October 2018. This doesn’t mean that the Outer Tsukiji Market isn’t worth visiting. Colorful slices of fresh-sliced sashimi, dried seaweed, fruits, vegetables, single-servings of food, and kitchen utensils; you can find all this and more at the Outer Market in Tsukiji. In fact, many of the shops in the Outer Market simply bring their wares from Toyosu. In the Outer Market, there are buildings that are more than 80 years old. Many owners still use the first floor for their shops and live on the upper floors above street level creating an intricate maze of homes and shops. But even with this layout, Tsukiji Outer Market is a fascinating place to visit and shop. Especially for sushi and sashimi aficionados. The birth of the fish market as its known today began in 1657 when Edo was devastated by a great fire. Land was reclaimed from Tokyo Bay and named Tsukiji (築地), which means "constructed land". What was once a quiet living quarters for samurai families and shrines—one of which still sits at the back corner of the Tsukiji Market, "Namiyoke" offering protection from waves—became a hustling center of prosperous markets after the 1923 Great Kanto Earthquake. Even though half of the fish market has moved to Toyosu, the Outer Market remains a fascinating experience where tourists can rub elbows with locals and get a sense of where the fresh seafood of Tokyo comes from. The market typically opens for business at 9 am and goes on until 3 pm. This early closing time means that you want to get there early for the freshest foods before they sell out or are closed for the day. Tokyo's wholesale fish market moved to Toyosu in October 2018. Note that many shops are closed on Sundays and some Wednesdays.

Tokyo 0.8km away
Kabuki-za Theatre

Kabuki-za Theatre

When you think of Japanese theater, you also think of kabuki: demonic-looking masks, elegant kimonos and drums. Often stories are told of old warriors or longing lovers. The beautiful hand-made costumes, the enchanting stage design and the musical background make a journey unforgettable in Kabuki-za. The Kabuki-za in Ginza is Tokyo's premier kabuki theater. The theater was originally built in 1889 by a Meiji-era journalist Fukuchi Gen'ichiro. Fukuchi wrote kabuki plays and kyogen, another form of traditional Japanese theater, for Ichikawa Danjuro IX and others in which he starred. However, after Danjuro IX's death, Fukuchi retired from the theater. Destroyed by several disasters, the building was rebuilt a total of 4 times. If a whole Kabuki piece is too long (a piece can take over 4 hours) or too expensive, there is also the option of purchasing tickets for individual acts. For certain pieces, you can also purchase a G-marc guide on site, which translates what is spoken into English so that you can better understand what is happening on stage.

Tokyo 1.2km away
Explore Minato