Where is Odaiba Tokyo?
Odaiba (お台場) today is a large artificial island in Tokyo Bay, Japan, across the Rainbow Bridge from central Tokyo. Odaiba was initially built in this area for defensive purposes in the 1850s.
Is Tokyo hard to navigate?
To the visitor getting around Tokyo may be intimidating. The reality is it is not that hard to navigate the city, if you know how.
What is the name of the bridge that connects Odaiba to Tokyo?
Rainbow Bridge レインボーブリッジ
The Rainbow Bridge, which links the mainland to the artificial islet of Odaiba , is also a tourist attraction in its own right at night. Built in the 1990s, the structure has enabled this part of Tokyo Bay to flourish, and is surrounded by top tourist attractions.
The average price of a 7-day trip to Odaiba is $1,696 for a solo traveler, $3,046 for a couple, and $5,710 for a family of 4.
Persona 5. Odaiba Seaside Park one of the hangout spots in the Tokyo map. It is unlocked after reading Nightlife Hotspots, a magazine bought in Shibuya's Taiheido bookstore, or if the protagonist maxes out Ann Takamaki's Confidant.
You can reach Odaiba on the Yurikamome and Rinkai lines or by water bus from Hinode Pier and other waterfront locations. From Shinjuku Station: Take the Toei Oedo Line to Shiodome and transfer to the Yurikamome Line to Odaiba-Kaihinkoen Station (around 45 minutes).
The Rainbow bridge can also be crossed with a bicycle using the side walkways but its not possible to ride it. In order to cross the bridge its strictly mandatory to push your bike across.
|Akashi Kaikyo Bridge 明石海峡大橋|
|Total length||3,911 metres (12,831 ft)|
|Height||282.8 metres (928 ft) (pylons)|
|Longest span||1,991 metres (6,532 ft)|
However, the masses decided to call it the “Rainbow Bridge” due to its features. Colored in white, the towers of the bridge were designed in harmony to the skyline of central Tokyo as viewed from the Odaiba standpoint. Because it is a suspension bridge, the wires serve as a support for the bridge.
Japan is tourist friendly with signs available in English. You can get around with barely any Japanese knowledge. Locals can help you if you use simple English, but don't expect them to answer you in English.
The prevalence of English speakers in Japan is actually very low, and tourists should not expect many of the locals to be able to speak English when visiting there. Real conversational fluency in English is very rare in Japan, probably at lower than 10% of the population.