You will accompany with a Private English speaking guide by Private Car.
Gion Hanasaki Kaiseki Cuisine Mai:
Mai Seasonal cuisine - 10dishes
Small bowl / Appetizer / Sashimi / Soup / Charcoal grilled dish / Boiled dish / Kyoto-beef steak / Rice dish - seafood sushi or seasonal pot rice - / Miso soup / Dessert
Gion Hanasaki Kaiseki Cuisine is a traditional Japanese cuisine, located in Gion and is renowned for its exceptional Kaiseki cuisine. Kaiseki is a multi-course meal that typically includes a variety of small, meticulously prepared dishes that are served in a particular order. It is a culinary art form that is focused on the seasonality of ingredients, presentation, and flavors. The restaurant's Kaiseki menu is carefully crafted to reflect the season and features a range of ingredients that are sourced from local farms and markets. Each dish is presented beautifully and thoughtfully, with a focus on the harmony of flavors, textures, and colors.
*Meals outside the set are not included，Wines and Drinks are extra paid by yourself.
*This restaurant operates on a reservation basis. You can cancel your reservation free of charge up to 14 days in advance; otherwise, a cancellation fee will apply. Please note that cancellations made on the same day as the reservation will not be eligible for a refund and the cancellation fee will still be charged. We appreciate your understanding.
Fushimi Inari Taisha/Red Torii Gates:Fushimi Inari Shrine/Red Torii Gates (伏見稲荷大社, Fushimi Inari Taisha) is an important Shinto shrine in southern Kyoto. It is famous for its thousands of vermilion torii gates, which straddle a network of trails behind its main buildings. The trails lead into the wooded forest of the sacred Mount Inari, which stands at 233 meters and belongs to the shrine grounds.
Fushimi Inari is the most important of several thousands of shrines dedicated to Inari, the Shinto god of rice. Foxes are thought to be Inari's messengers, resulting in many fox statues across the shrine grounds. Fushimi Inari Shrine has ancient origins, predating the capital's move to Kyoto in 794.
Gion:Gion is the perfect place to explore the Kyoto of another age. Known as the city's entertainment district, particularly for the refined performers known as geisha (or more properly geiko) who have enthralled patrons for centuries, Gion is full of handsome, understated townhouses and teahouses, restaurants serving traditional Kyoto cuisine, and venerable temples and shrines.