Memory by Joshua Erol Gabriel II
Open today: 24 hours
Tsukiji, Chuo-ko, Tokyo, Japan
9 months ago
For the freshest sushi and seafood you will ever eat!
2 years ago
Ready your market-appropriate footwear, flashless camera, and tolerance for fishy aromas—it’s time to explore Tsukiji Fish Market! The biggest wholesale fish and seafood establishment in Tokyo comes alive early in the morning, with chefs and restaurant buyers stocking up for the day’s menu. The Tuna Auctions are also quite famous here, but don’t forget to check the schedule before you visit to see if it’s open to the public. Stroll through the inner market to see lanes and alleys of every sea creature imaginable! The area is only open to tourists at 11:00AM, but those eyeing to buy the freshest catch (or taste the best sushi ever) may still enter—just remember to respect the rules. Food-loving travelers may continue their culinary expedition at the outer market where rows of ramen places, sushi counters, produce vendors, and stalls of Japanese staple ingredients abound!
5 months ago
THIS is my most favorite event in Bangkok, SONGKRAN - also known as Thailand’s water festival, their way of celebrating Thai New Year. It is believed that the splashing of CLEAN water drives away the evil spirits / negativities. This, for me, is one of the most diverse events there is in the world. Celebrated every 13th of April and usually lasts until 15th of April every year. Hope to see you there this 2020! ❤️
2 years ago
Experience the best of Ebisu at Yebisu Garden Place! Built on a former brewery of Yebisu beer (a local brand of German-style beer), the city-within-a-city boasts a collection of restaurants, bars, shops, and entertainment facilities. Have a delicious Shio Ramen (chicken-based broth) meal at Afuri, and wash it down with sake from Buri, a well-known tachinomiya (立ち飲み屋, standing bar), or Japanese ale samplers at Beer Station. A treat for visual art lovers, the Tokyo Photographic Art Museum is also in Yebisu Garden Place. The space hosts an ever-changing roster of exhibits from various local shutterbugs, and they also have a library of photography-related literature for amateurs seeking to learn more about the form. Entrance is generally free, but certain galleries have corresponding charges.
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