Mount Fuji: Travellers from around the world flock to see Mt. Fuji, Japan’s best-known symbol. The highlands of Hakone boast a large number of hot springs (onsen) and both Japanese and overseas visitors come to Hakone for treatment at the many health resorts, to visit the parks and mountains, or just to relax and unwind.

Kyoto: It was the capital of Japan for more than ten centuries until 1986 and still retains most of its old world charm. Countless historical priceless structures survive in the city today, including twin imperial villas, 200 Shinto shrines, 1500 Buddhist temples and over 60 beautiful gardens, which highlight the beauty of Autumn and Spring.

Nagoya: A leading industrial city and the capital of Aichi Prefecture, Nagoya is especially noted for its chinaware, timepieces and machinery. Surrounded by beautiful valleys and attractive historical sites, it is home to Nagoya Castle, built in 1612 and reconstructed in 1959, and Atsuta Shrine, one of Japan's most sacred Shinto shrines.

Osaka: This city is the capital of Osaka Prefecture and is at the commercial and industrial centre of western Japan. Home to traditional stage arts such as Bunraku and Joruri and a major transportation hub, both international and domestic, Osaka is conveniently located for visiting the nearby ancient capitals of Nara and Kyoto.

Tokyo: Tokyo is the nation’s capital and Japan's largest city. From its traditional Buddhist temples and Shinto shrines, Kabuki plays and Sumo wrestling, to modern landmarks such as the high-tech Tokyo Tower and Rainbow Bridge, Tokyo is a fast-paced, bustling metropolis. With so much to offer, it will excite and amaze you.