Kyoto, Japan the imperial palace and others

The Tokyo Imperial Palace (皇居 Kōkyo?, literally "Imperial Residence") is the primary residence of the Emperor of Japan. It is a large park-like area located in the Chiyoda ward of Tokyo and contains buildings including the main palace (宮殿 Kyūden?), the private residences of the Imperial Family, an archive, museums and administrative offices.

It is built on the site of the old Edo Castle. The total area including the gardens is 3.41 square kilometres (1.32 sq mi). During the height of the 1980s Japanese property bubble, the palace grounds were valued by some to be more than the value of all of the real estate in the state of California.[1][2]

Locate in the Kasai region of Japan, is the country’s seventh largest city, with a population of 1.4 million people. Steeped in history, Kyoto is home to roughly one quarter of Japan’s national treasures, countless shrines and temples, and seventeen sites recognized by UNESCO as world Heritage sites.

Japan’s capital city and the emperor’s residence from 794 to 1868, Kyoto is known throughout the world for its stunning beauty. Tourists are drawn year-round by the majestic palaces, statues, and villas as well as by the carefully tended gardens; each spring, dozens of varieties of cherry trees bloom in kyoto, and visitors are treated to time-honored hanami (blossom viewing) parties.

If the WHS were neglected or not protected what would happen is that people that go visit each time they can would stop visiting them because that not would be the same experience without the place protection

If you come from one of the over 50 countries with which Japan has arranged a “general visa exemption arrangement,” you need only a valid passport in order to enter as a tourist (usually for up 90 days); otherwise, you need to apply for a visa before coming Japan. All foreign

Kyoto is dedicated to preserving Japan's oldest traditions, yet it is also a dynamic, contemporary city. Modern conveniences are readily available, making Kyoto a perfect destination for visitors looking to explore Japan's past without sacrificing the comforts of today. Known as a national dining mecca, Kyoto proudly offers traditional Japanese cuisines, such as sushi, tofu and obanzi (Kyoto home-style fare). In addition, a variety of restaurants serve everything from Korean barbecue to French cuisine. Shopping is also a unique experience in Kyoto, with merchandise ranging from traditional Japanese crafts made by local artisans to cutting-edge couture. Among Japan's many assets, Kyoto is one of the most prized, comparable only to the world's most dazzling places

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Marcio Galeano Escobar

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