Cherry blossom tour to Japan

A land of etiquette, innovation and exceptional eats, Japan excels in the details. Ancient, adaptive and advanced, with a culture influenced by both ancient philosophy and modern enterprise, Japan offers a heightened version of the familiar (vending machines that serve cold beer, robot- staffed hotels) and a singular culture that captivates travellers. Learn from soba noodle masters in Tokyo, hike through the foothills of Mt Fuji, meditate with Buddhist monks in Koya San and sing karaoke ‘til the wee hours in Osaka. In Japan pretty much everything – from a slice of succulent sashimi to a soak in a steaming onsen – is done with style and originality. 

Cherry blossom tour to Japan We Cherry Blossom Tours will take you to best viewing places in Japan. Since the season and view in Japan varies year to year accordingly, we will inform the tourists about that who will be registering with us. For all tour packages, we will appoint a local guide in Japan to guide you there. He will take you to the best places there and help you in other things also. For all tour packages we are providing one-week and two-week tours. You should take the tickets for plane we will support you after departure. If you are planning for a honeymoon of course Japan is the best place for that and you, the couples will be taken to best romantic spots. Celebrity tour package is provided with accommodation in best five-star hotels and comfy foods and the rest. In snow tour package, we will take you to the best skiing resorts. Students tour package is provided with cheap and quality views, hotels and foods etc. The registered customer will be provided more details.

cherry blossom is a flower of many trees of genus Prunus or Prunus subg. Cerasus. They are also known as Japanese cherry and sakura. They generally refer to ornamental cherry trees, not to edible cherry trees. It is considered the national flower of Japan. Wild species of cherry tree are widely distributed mainly in the northern hemisphere In the mainstream classification in Europe and North America, cherry trees for ornamental purposes are classified into the genus Prunus which consists of about 400 species. In the mainstream classification in Japan, China, and Russia, on the other hand, ornamental cherry trees are classified into the genus Cerasus, which consists of about 100 species separated from the genus Prunus, and the genus Cerasus does not include Prunus salicina, Prunus persica (Peach), Prunus mume, Prunus grayana, etc The Japanese cherry blossom, or sakura, has long been adored by people across the globe. It is regarded as a symbol of renewal, vitality, and beauty. During the spring season of each year, thousands travel to Japan to view the wondrous spectacle of these white or pink flowers blooming en masse.

Cherry blossom in Japan Japanese families also eagerly await this time. Many attend cherry blossom festivals or simply enjoy hanami, the tradition of viewing and enjoying the beauty of the cherry blossom. Many people indulge in picnics beneath the blooming cherry trees.
A Japanese hanami is an experience of a lifetime, especially if you must travel from afar! If you are planning a trip to see Japan’s famous cherry blossoms , there are two things to consider – where and when to visit. There are many prime locations with a variety of features – some have the oldest trees, others the most trees, and some are close to historic areas or other sites of interest. 

Japan cherry blossom season The cherry blossom usually starts from the south, at the end of March, in Kyushu, where the temperature begins to rise earlier, and the cherry blossoms bloom northward until early May in Hokkaido. The sakura (cherry blossom in Japanese) average blooming time can vary widely based on the geographical location within the country. Areas with milder winter climates produce earlier bloom times. Blooms usually open first in the southern region, and blooming progresses northward. Wind, rain, and temperature can cause the blossoms to appear either earlier or later than average and can lengthen or shorten the blooming season. As spring begins to settle on Japan, cherry blossoms (or sakura, to the locals) ignite throughout the country. The bloom travels south to north, covering the country’s parks, streets, and riverbanks in a soft veil of pink beauty. That means there are all sorts of beautiful places where you can see cherry blossoms.  To the Japanese, the cherry blossom isn’t just a pretty pink flower that blooms every spring. Instead, it’s a metaphorical reminder of life: something that’s astonishingly beautiful, but fleeting. For the brief time it is in bloom though, there are few things more eye-catching than a winding trail with weighted branches full of cherry blossoms. For those looking to make the most out of the seasonal phenomenon, here’s a guide to the best regions for cherry blossom viewing.





Kyushu (and Okinawa) On the southern islands of Kyushu and Okinawa, cherry blossoms can be spotted as early as January (at least in Okinawa), but the big bloom usually doesn’t hit until late March. The region boasts numerous locations where you can experience this signature sign of spring, most notably in two places. The first is Omura Park, a national monument with roughly 2,000 trees surrounding a beautiful shrine and park near Nagasaki. The second is Maizuru Park. Not only will you find thousands of cherry trees here, but also the ruins of the Fukuoka Castle, including elegant stone walls and a former moat that dates back to the 17th century.
Shikoku Of Japan’s four main islands, Shikoku is the smallest, but that doesn’t mean there aren’t plenty of pink petals to be enjoyed. The Matsuyama Spring Festival is a huge draw every year, and takes place in early April. On the other side of the island is Kochi, a small city close to the ocean and mountains. The city is home to a stunning central park (where Kōchi Castle can also be found) that is blanketed with shades of pink during the spring.
Chugoku Located in the Chugoku region is Senkoji Park, which sits above the city of Onomichi, and overlooks the port and a handful of inlet islands. A number of hillside trails lead to an observation deck, and along the way you’ll pass a number of impressive temples and shrines. While the view from the top is guaranteed to be colourful come early April, the trails themselves allow visitors a closer look at the subtle beauty of these remarkable flowers.
Kansai Kansai region is home to over 22 million, the majority of which live in massive cities like Osaka and Kyoto. There are endless places to witness the country’s national flower flourish in these two metropoles, but there are a few standouts. Starting in Osaka, you’ll want to wander around the storied Kema Sakuranomiya Park (where close to 5,000 cherry trees grow). The park meanders along the picturesque Osaka River en route to Osaka Castle, which can be seen poking above the branches of rosy-coloured trees. About an hour north of Osaka is Kyoto. If you find yourself here during this time of year, the Pilgrim’s Path is a relaxing and scenic route to observe the different shades.





Chubu In the country’s central region, the cherry trees blossom around the first week of April. One of Chubu’s main draws is Mt. Fuji, and visiting Iyashi no Sato (a small village on the shores of Lake Saiko allows travellers to enjoy a stunning view of the mountain while enjoying the surrounding blooms. You’ll also find the beautiful Gojo River snaking through the region’s towns and cities. Each year, the city of Iwakura hosts a cherry blossom festival along the river’s banks, drawing in crowds to enjoy the traditional scenery and lovely pink blooms.
Kantō Tokyo headlines this region of Japan, and could single-handedly fill an entire itinerary for cherry blossom lovers. The country’s largest city is home to blossom-bustling areas such as Ueno Park and the paths along the Meguro River. At least a dozen varieties of the cherry tree can be found in Tokyo alone, but that doesn’t mean it’s the only place worth exploring. Near the city of Maebashi is Akagi Nanmen Senbonzakura, a festival that stretches for roughly a mile under an arch of cherry blossoms. The thousands of trees are known to bloom over a period of a few weeks in early April, which allows for more flexibility when planning your trip. The road is also framed by fields covered in what is referred to as “Miyagi Senbonzakura no Mori,” a pink moss that adds to the colourful effect.
Tohoku As you approach Tohoku, you’ll notice the seasonal drudgery of Japan’s northern regions. Due to the area’s long winters, spring is celebrated thoroughly, including the bloom of cherry trees that can be seen near the end of April and into early May. When spring arrives in northern Japan, you can expect a sea of pink to overtake the parks and streets. Three big cherry blossom locations in the area are Tsutsujigaoka Park (in the Miyagi Prefecture), Kakunodate Samurai Residences (Akita Prefecture), and Hirosaki Park (Aomori Prefecture). In classic Japanese fashion, the flowers in these areas decorate temples, castles, and moats, creating opportunities for timeless photo-ops.
Hokkaidō The northernmost point of Japan may be best known for volcanoes and ski resorts, but, if you have the patience (full bloom usually isn’t until the first week of May), the area is also a gold mine for cherry blossoms. A local favourite is Matsumae Park, located at the southern tip of the island. The blossoms engulf a collection of temples and castles that date back to the Edo Period. And, if you’re looking for a final destination to wrap up your cherry blossom hunt, Seiryu Ji Temple in Nemuro is the perfect place, since the trees don’t usually begin to bloom until the end of May.