Highlights
  • Food is taken seriously in Japan. From the station tonkatsu restaurant to the highest end sushi, Japanese people take pride in the cooking and presentation, and any bad meal is incredibly rare
  • Tasting succulent Hida beef in Takayama is the definition of a melt-in-your-mouth moment
  • Exploring the unexpected underground foodie treasure trove that is a depachika (department store food court)
  • Staying alongside the brothers of a monastery in Koya-san and discovering shojin ryori – vegetarian Buddhist food - a tradition over 800 years old
  • Experiencing the simple pleasures of obanzai ryori – the traditional home cuisine of Kyoto – in a cooking class
  • Snacking on awesome and adventurous street food in the unofficial culinary capital of Osaka

Pack your chopsticks and celebrate thousands of years of food artistry by diving into one of the world’s most elegant, eclectic and harmonious cuisines. Spend your time spent seeing the sights and scouting out prized eating and drinking spots. Watch yakitori sizzling in front of you in a Tokyo backstreet, eat fresh-off-the-boat sashimi and learn to make soba noodles in a hands-on cooking class. Glimpse a geisha drifting through the alleyways of Gion while in Kyoto and experience a charming obanzai dinner of Kyoto-style home-cooked dishes. Stay in a traditional ryokan in Takayama and eat vegetarian shojin ryori (monastic fare) with monks in Koya-san. If you're looking for a trip that tantalises the tastebuds as well as sates a sense of adventure, this Japan Real Food Adventure ticks all the boxes.

Travel Theme
Destinations
Cities & Attractions
Activities

3,159
Intrepid Travel Travel Reviews & Ratings
Has very high quality customer experiences and demonstrated commitment to responsible travel practices. read more
98% Recommend

4.7 out of 5
Excellent 2,355 Great 624 Average 100 Disappointing 37 Terrible 38
Value
4.7 Guide
4.7 Activities
4.7 Lodging
4.7 Transportation
4.7 Meals
4.7
Japan Real Food Adventure

C

Recommends

The locations were lovely and our guide October 2015

5.0
  • Value 5.0
  • Guide 5.0
  • Activities 5.0
  • Lodging 5.0
  • Transportation 5.0
  • Meals 5.0
The locations were lovely and our guide Akemi Nozawa was excellent. We enjoyed the company of our fellow travellers and tried lots of different food.

Operator Intrepid Travel

R

Recommends

Our guide, Akemi provided thoughtful and efficient October 2015

5.0
  • Value 5.0
  • Guide 5.0
  • Activities 5.0
  • Lodging 5.0
  • Transportation 5.0
  • Meals 5.0
Our guide, Akemi provided thoughtful and efficient care, all details covered to ensure the smoothest transitions and attention to the individual interests of each member of the group. The group was exceptional. All members of the group participated enthusiastically and enjoyed each others company.
Read more

Operator Intrepid Travel

N

Recommends

The variety itinerary combined the hustle and September 2015

5.0
  • Value 5.0
  • Guide 5.0
  • Activities 5.0
  • Lodging 5.0
  • Transportation 5.0
  • Meals 5.0
The variety itinerary combined the hustle and bustle of Tokyo and Osaka with tranquil stays in Koyasan and Nikko. Good number of included activities. Great insight into Japanese food and culture. Excellent tour leader.
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Operator Intrepid Travel

A

Recommends

Our tour guide was exceptionally good. September 2015

5.0
  • Value 5.0
  • Guide 5.0
  • Activities 5.0
  • Lodging 5.0
  • Transportation 5.0
  • Meals 5.0
Our tour guide was exceptionally good.

Operator Intrepid Travel

B

Recommends

The tour was well organised and our September 2015

5.0
  • Value 5.0
  • Guide 5.0
  • Activities 5.0
  • Lodging 5.0
  • Transportation 5.0
  • Meals 5.0
The tour was well organised and our guide did an excellent job showing us around.

Operator Intrepid Travel

L

Recommends

Excellent choice of destinations, good variations of September 2015

5.0
  • Value 5.0
  • Guide 5.0
  • Activities 5.0
  • Lodging 5.0
  • Transportation 5.0
  • Meals 5.0
Excellent choice of destinations, good variations of sights and activities, excellent tour leader, good hotels._x000D_
Food sometimes a bit too noticeably on the cheap side for a food themed trip, there I would have expected a bit more of the "good" stuff, especially with super fresh meat and fish all about the country...
Read more

Operator Intrepid Travel

Itinerary

Day 1 Tokyo

Konnichiwa! Welcome to Japan. Bursting with contemporary urban culture, there are many sides of Tokyo to explore, from fascinating museums and world-class shopping, to neighbourhood backstreets lined with restaurants and karaoke bars. Before the trip starts, we recommend that you take a walk around some of Tokyo's most well-known districts, including Shibuya, Shinjuku, Harajuku and Ginza – variously known as the fashion centre, the skyscraper district, the home of quirky youth pop culture, and the upscale shopping area. Please be aware that there won't be much free time in Tokyo once the trip begins, so consider booking additional accommodation if you wish to cover anything not included in the trip itinerary. Your adventure begins with a Welcome Meeting at 6pm tonight. You can arrive at any time during the day, as there are no activities planned until this important meeting. Please check with hotel reception or look on the reception noticeboard for where and when the meeting will take place. If you're going to be late, please inform the hotel reception. Have your insurance and next of kin details on hand as we'll be collecting them at this meeting. Then join your leader for a Welcome dinner at a local Asakusa or Ueno restaurant representative of this traditional part of Tokyo - perhaps some perfectly grilled yakitori (chicken and vegetable skewers) washed down with some local beer or a drop of fine sake. For those not suffering jet-lag, consider taking a short train ride to Ginza and Yurakucho to enjoy the night-time ambiance or relax over a cocktail at one of the shiny new Marunouchi buildings near Tokyo station.

Day 2 Tokyo

Today your tour leader will take you for a morning walk around the famous Tsukiji Outer Market, where fresh seafood from Tokyo's largest wholesale fish market (recently relocated to a new site at Toyosu) is delivered daily. You can wander the narrow aisles of this atmospheric marketplace to find all sorts of amazing food - from fish and shellfish to barrels of green tea, dried seaweed and all manner of pickled vegetables. Sample some of the freshest fish you could hope for at the market's sushi stalls! Later, learn the art of creating soba, Japan’s famed buckwheat noodle, in a hands-on cooking class. Slurp up your creations for lunch. This afternoon you’ll take some time sightseeing in the historic Asakusa area. This is one of the older and more traditional parts of Tokyo, and is often called the temple district. Here you’ll stop by Senso-ji, the city’s oldest temple – founded almost 1,400 years ago when Tokyo was nothing more than a fishing village. If you’ve got a sweet tooth then Asakusa is also a great place to satisfy a sugar craving – try fried sweet potatoes tossed in sugar, soy sauce and mirin, or sweet red bean paste sandwiched between baked pancake batter. Afterwards, consider heading to Tsukishima to enjoy one of Tokyo's most popular dishes – monjayaki. a type of savoury pancake. Or for those who wish to explore Tokyo's urban heart, head to the mega-hub of Shinjuku and the famed Golden Gai area for its crowded alleys of izakaya, tiny bars and jazz haunts. You could also check out the observation deck of the Metropolitan Government Building for a stunning night view of the city's skyline.

Day 3 Takayama

Wave goodbye to Tokyo at super speed as you ride the rails on a bullet train to the 17th-century Edo period town of Takayama. Travelling by Shinkansen is an absolute buzz, as you’ll reach speeds of up to 270 kmh. Arrive in Takayama within approximately 5 hours (one stop). Takayama is a charming, historic town located in the Japan alps. The region is famous for its traditional streetscapes, sake breweries and Hida-gyu (Hida beef) – the beef from a black-haired Japanese cattle breed that has been raised in Gifu Prefecture for at least 14 months. On arrival visit the nearby Hida Folk Village, an outdoor museum where the traditional thatched-roof architecture unique to the area has been recreated in a delightful mountain setting. Discover the techniques used to build farmhouses that could withstand fierce winters and long periods of isolation due to snow-closed roads. Each house is like its own self-contained museum, with displays of personal items and traditional tools. For the next two evenings you will stay in a traditional ryokan (Japanese inn). Rooms are equipped with thin futon mattresses that are spread on tatami mats for a comfortable night's sleep. Over the next two evenings you will dine on regional Takayama delicacies.

Day 4 Takayama

Gifu Prefecture is known to produce excellent high altitude vegetables. Explore the morning markets that date back 600 years and browse the stalls of seasonal produce brought in from the surrounding countryside. Stalls are set up by local farm women from 6am every morning. Look out for the unique local style of pickles, the bags of miso wrapped in leaves, Genkotsu ame (soy bean candy), preserved fish, spices, and the delicious marshmallow treat of owara tamaten. While you're exploring Takayama, keep an eye out for some of these popular regional dishes – mitarashi dango (rice dumplings roasted in soy sauce), houba miso (miso vegetables cooked in magnolia leaf) and chuka soba (Hida's favourite noodle dish). Later, we take a short ride on a local train to the neighboring town of Hida-Furukawa, another alpine town known for its relaxed pace and picturesque tree-lined canals. Here we visit a local sake brewery to learn about the sake-making process and sample some local brews. Gifu's alpine climate and crystal clear mountain waters are perfect for creating Japan's signature drop. Back in Takayama for dinner, you'll be able to sample some more of the town's iconic dishes.

Day 5 Kanazawa

Take the train from Takayama towards Japan's northern coast to the delightful town of Kanazawa (approximately 2 hours), which is sometimes known as the hidden pearl of the Japan Sea. Having avoided bombing in WWII, it's a place where both modern and traditional Japan are found. The city is full of historic sights like Kanazawa castle, Kenroku-en Garden, the former samurai district and the very traditional Chaya gai (tea house district), but also home to the world class, ultra-modern 21st Century Museum of Contemporary Art. On arrival, your leader will take you on an orientation walk and the rest of the day is free for your own exploration. In the evening join your leader for an optional dinner to sample some of the delicious regional food found in Kanazawa, particularly fresh seafood.

Day 6 Kanazawa

This morning we head to Omicho Market, where the city's quality foods and producers gather. Fish from Ishikawa Prefecture is brought in from the port every morning and, as well as on sale fresh, there are also a number of restaurants in the market which whip it up into special seafood rice bowls or sushi. There are almost 200 different stalls to get lost in. In the afternoon take part in the city's living cultural heritage with a Japanese sweet making class. Wagashi sweets are classically used to accompany the Japanese tea ceremony, adn they are as tasty to look at as they are to eat. Later on you may wish to visit the 17th-century Kenroku-en Garden - recognized as one of the three top gardens of Japan - with its highly landscaped acreage of bridges, ponds, waterfalls and fountains that are beautiful no matter what the season. Alternatively, make your way to Nomura Samurai House in the Nagamachi district, where Maeda samurai lords provided their vassals with grand estates. Be transported back in time, with the house giving a good idea of the life-style of samurai during the Edo period, when Japan was secluded from the outside world. In the evening your leader can assist you in making a booking at one of the city's many restaurants for a truly memorable meal.

Day 7 Osaka

Hop on an express train (approximately 2.5 hours) to arrive in Japan’s third-largest city and unofficial culinary capital, where the motto is 'Kuidaore' ('eat until you drop'). This is where some of Japan’s best street food is on offer. There are sprawling shopping hubs and tiny backstreets overflowing with restaurants and bars, serving up local delicacies as well as Japan's answer to fast food. Osaka is credited with the first kaiten-zushi (conveyer belt sushi) restaurants, after its inventor – the owner of a sushi restaurant with staffing issues – watched beer bottles on a conveyer belt at the nearby Asahi Brewery and thought it might be a good way to solve this problem. The city is also renowned for its brand of okonomiyaki (a delicious savoury pancake) , kushikatsu (deep fried meat and vegetables on skewers) and perhaps its most famous dish - takoyaki (a hot snack of shredded octopus, pickled ginger and spring onion cooked into batter). Take in some of the city's landmarks, including the wonderful Kuromon covered food market, and maybe pick up some final kitchen gadgets (or plastic food!) at the quirky Doguyasuji Arcade. Then embark on a delicious street food tour to sample some of the best morsels that Osaka has to offer. On our way we'll pop into a depachika, the food basement hall of one of Japan's famed department stores and a treasure trove for food lovers given the endless range of products exquisitely displayed.

Day 8 Koya-San

Rise early and take the train (approximately 3 hours) into an important region for Shingon Buddhism. Founded in the 8th century by the Buddhist saint Kobo Daishi, Koya-san has been a centre for religious activities for over 1,200 years. You’ll visit Okuno-in, the mausoleum of Kobo Daishi, the founder of Shingon Buddhism and one of the most revered people in the religious history of Japan. Your unique accommodation tonight is in one of the many temples still operating here. You’ll live alongside Buddhist monks and follow their routine of evening meditation and morning prayers. Temple lodgings, known as shukubo, have facilities similar to Japanese ryokans. Rooms are equipped with thin futon mattresses that are spread on tatami mats for a comfortable night's sleep. Tonight you’ll enjoy an introduction to shojin ryori, or monastic cuisine, prepared by novice monks. Shojin ryori was popularised in Japan in the 13th century by Zen monks from China. Shojin ryori is vegetarian, and prohibits inclusion of meat and fish, following the teaching that it is wrong to kill living animals. Instead meals are prepared with seasonable vegetables and wild plants from the mountains. Notes: There are no western bathing facilities at the monastery. Instead, bathing is done in a traditional public bath. This is a two-step process. The first step is to thoroughly clean yourself, followed by a cleansing soak in a hot bath. Onsen are communal bathing areas and it is not permitted to wear bathing suits. While this can seem intimidating at first, it is a quintessential Japanese experience and often a highlight for travellers in Japan. For those who are more sensitive about public bathing, your leader can suggest times of day when you are likely to have more privacy.

Day 9 Kyoto

Get acquainted with the beautiful city of Kyoto, home to numerous imperial sights and arguably the source of Japanese culinary tradition. The journey from Koya-san to Kyoto via Osaka takes approximately 4.5 hours. The beautiful city was originally founded as Heian-kyo (literally “tranquility and peace capital”) by Emperor Kammu in 794 and had its golden age during the imperial court's heyday from 794 to 1185. Kyoto was the capital of Japan for over 1,000 years (the name means “Capital City”) but the emperor and government are now located in Tokyo. With its many cultural landmarks and historical sites, and the abundance of traditional arts and literature, Kyoto is regarded as the cultural heart of Japan. When you arrive your leader will give you an orientation walk and take you on a stroll through the glass-covered walkway of Nishiki Market, a seemingly never-ending wonderland for food lovers and shoppers. This is the perfect introduction to Kyoto's regional specialties – from pickled vegetables hidden beneath layers of fermented rice to delicious and ornate Kyo-wagashi (Kyoto sweets), not to mention incredible local produce, silken tofu and a renowned hand-crafted knife shop. In the late afternoon, take a step back in time on a walk through the narrow streets of Kyoto's charming Gion district and learn about the city’s geisha culture. If you’re lucky you might spot geikos (geishas) or maikos (apprentice geishas) in their elaborate dress and make up. Join your leader for an optional dinner to sample some of Kyoto's trademark cuisine.

Day 10 Kyoto

As the millennium-long home of the imperial kitchen, Kyoto is known as the centre of Japanese culinary tradition. From the aristocratic kaiseki ryori (Japan's haute cuisine), to the simple yet refined dishes of obanzai ryori (home-cooked cuisine), Kyoto is a city that takes food seriously. Today, you’ll experience the simple pleasures of obanzai ryori in a cooking class. Perhaps less well-known than kaiseki in the West, the ancient style of obanzai ryori also has strict rules that must be adhered to. It follows a strictly seasonal approach, and at least half of the ingredients must be Kyo-yasai (Kyoto vegetables) and other locally sourced produce. It should also embody the spiritual elements of genuine things, balance, encounter, hospitality and not creating waste. Ingredients are prepared simply, often simmered in dashi stock with traditional flavouring. Obanzai is down-to-earth, unpretentious and increasingly gaining popularity in Kyoto as people seek to ensure that this culinary tradition is preserved. You’ll then get to enjoy the dishes you have cooked for lunch. This evening is free for your own rest or exploration. Perhaps find a theatre putting on shows of Noh, Kabuki or Bunraku puppetry, or traditional dance, or splash out on a kaiseki meal in a ryotei (small restaurants serving traditional multi-course cuisine). Or perhaps try some hamo eel - a quintessential Kyoto dish in the warmer months. An unknown chef in Kyoto first transformed the eel from 'inedible' to the star ingredient with the invention of a heavy knife that could separate the flesh from the bones. In the cooler months you might try some yuba cuisine or a hotpot of yudofu, using Kyoto's famed smooth flavoured tofu, perfected over centuries by Buddhist monks. Your leader is always there to help you choose!

Day 11 Kyoto

After breakfast today, venture out of Kyoto to explore the traditions, culture and history behind tea, which plays an important part in traditional Japanese society. Go behind the scenes of a local tea farm to learn about the long-lived customs surrounding this brew, which is more than simply a drink. Walk through a beautiful tea field in the surrounding mountains and learn about the farming process, then taste a variety of locally-grown brews: from everyday houjicha and genmaicha to premium sencha and matcha. The careful symbolism of Japanese society reaches its height in the tea ceremony, and here you might ask about the importance of the preparation and cleaning of tea utensils, the bow on receiving a cup and the three clockwise turns before a sip is taken. Return to Kyoto in the late afternoon and catch up for one final dinner Kyoto-style with your leader to mark the end of our Real Food Adventure.

Day 12 Kyoto

Your delicious Real Food Adventure Japan concludes after breakfast. There are no activities planned for the final day and you are able to depart the accommodation at any time.

Dates & Pricing
Checking price

Price From

$ 4,322

Price Per Day:

$ 360 per day
 
Checking price
Start DateFinish DateBase PriceDeparture GuaranteedAvailability 
Apr-21-2019May-02-2019$ 4,977NoSold Out Reserve
May-05-2019May-16-2019$ 4,700Yes9 spots left Reserve
May-12-2019May-23-2019$ 5,855Yes1 spots left Reserve
May-19-2019May-30-2019$ 5,540Yes3 spots left Reserve
May-26-2019Jun-06-2019$ 4,322Yes5 spots left Reserve
Jun-23-2019Jul-04-2019$ 5,390Yes4 spots left Reserve
Aug-18-2019Aug-29-2019$ 5,390Yes4 spots left Reserve
Sep-01-2019Sep-12-2019$ 5,325Yes11 spots left Reserve
Sep-08-2019Sep-19-2019$ 5,585Yes6 spots left Reserve
Sep-22-2019Oct-03-2019$ 6,085YesSold Out Reserve
Oct-06-2019Oct-17-2019$ 5,640Yes6 spots left Reserve
Oct-13-2019Oct-24-2019$ 5,645Yes6 spots left Reserve
Oct-27-2019Nov-07-2019$ 5,325Yes12 spots left Reserve
Nov-03-2019Nov-14-2019$ 5,085Yes6 spots left Reserve
Nov-10-2019Nov-21-2019$ 5,085Yes12 spots left Reserve
Mar-08-2020Mar-19-2020$ 5,340Yes11 spots left Reserve
Mar-15-2020Mar-26-2020$ 5,085Yes12 spots left Reserve
Mar-22-2020Apr-02-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
Mar-29-2020Apr-09-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
Apr-05-2020Apr-16-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
Apr-12-2020Apr-23-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
Apr-19-2020Apr-30-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
May-03-2020May-14-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
May-10-2020May-21-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
May-17-2020May-28-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
May-24-2020Jun-04-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
Jun-14-2020Jun-25-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
Jun-21-2020Jul-02-2020$ 5,340Yes11 spots left Reserve
Sep-20-2020Oct-01-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
Sep-27-2020Oct-08-2020$ 6,100Yes12 spots left Reserve
Oct-04-2020Oct-15-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
Oct-11-2020Oct-22-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
Oct-25-2020Nov-05-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
Nov-01-2020Nov-12-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
Nov-08-2020Nov-19-2020$ 5,340Yes12 spots left Reserve
Check Current Availability, prices, specials with Intrepid Travel
Details
Group Size:
Small Group - 24 max
Maximum Number of People in Group: 12
Accomodations
Hotel (8 nights),Ryokan (2 nights),Monastery (1 night)
Start City
Tokyo
End City
Kyoto
Guides All Intrepid group trips are accompanied by one of our group leaders. The aim of the group leader is to take the hassle out of your travels and to help you have the best trip possible. You can expect your Intrepid Food Adventures group leader to be passionate about the local food scene and keen to share their insider knowledge on the best authentic local food and drink experiences throughout your trip. Your leader will provide information on the places you are travelling through, offer suggestions for things to do and see, recommend great local eating venues and introduce you to our local friends. While not being guides in the traditional sense you can expect them to have a broad general knowledge of the places visited on the trip, including historical, cultural, religious and social aspects. At Intrepid we aim to support local guides who have specialised knowledge of the regions we visit. If you were interested in delving deeper into the local culture at a specific site or location then your leader can recommend a local guide service in most of the main destinations of your trip.
Additional Information:

Finish point

  • Karasuma Kyoto Hotel
  • Shijo-sagaru, Karasuma-dori, Shimogyo-ku 京都府 京都市下京区烏丸通り四条下ル
  • Kyoto
  • 600-8412
  • JAPAN
  • Phone: +81 753710111

Alternate Finish point

  • For trips departing on the following dates, use this finish point.
  • 14 Apr 2019 (CJZF190414), 05 May 2019 (CJZF190505), 01 Sep 2019 (CJZF190901), 13 Oct 2019 (CJZF191013)
  • Hotel Mystays Kyoto Shijo
  • 52 Kasabokocho, Shimogyo-ku, 京都府京都市下京区四条通油小路東入 ル傘鉾町52
  • Kyoto
  • Kyoto
  • 600-8494
  • JAPAN
  • Phone: +81 75 283 3939

Trip ID#: intrepid-CJZF

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