9:00 to 18:00 (mid March through June and late August through September) ;9:00 to 19:00 (July to mid August) ;9:00 to 16:00 (October to mid March) ;Admission ends 30 minutes before closing.Closed: Mondays (or following day if Monday is a national holiday), December 29 to January 3. There are no closing days during the cherry blossom season (late March to late April) and the Chrysanthemum Exhibition (first half of November).
Nature trip in the middle of a city? If you're looking for a place to eat and do sightseeing, you've come to the right place. Family-friendly, the cherryblossoms are so surreal. They have tons of diff...
Less crowded than the Yoyogi Park, the Gyoen National garden is absolutely beautiful with different areas, decors and ambiance. You have to pay a fee to enter the park so better to go there for few ho...
Located in the center of Tokyo right after the New-York-style shopping-buildings this garden will immerge you in the zen atmosphere only Japanese people master. The garden is so huge that you don't ...
Shinjuku Gyoen National Garden is perhaps the most beautiful garden in Tokyo, nestled in the heart of Shinjuku/Shibuya within walking distance of Shinjuku Station, this garden to me exemplifies a larg...
At the Shinjuku Gyoen National Garden, one of Tokyo’s Largest and most popular parks. It’s like a hidden oasis in the city of Tokyo. Surely a must visit when you’re in Tokyo. Such an amazing place.
It’s more beautiful and adorable than it is seen in the photograph. There you can experience the botanical garden surrounded by the colorful flowers 🌸
Shinjuku Gyoen National Garden is the largest combination of Japanese gardens and French gardens in Tokyo. It covers an area of about 58 hectares across Shinjuku and Shibuya districts in Tokyo. It was the homestead of the Naito family in the Edo period, and later became the garden of the management of the palace. Now it is a national park under the jurisdiction of the Ministry of the Environment. The
Shinjuku Gyoen greenhouse is more like a well-designed courtyard, but wrapped in a huge glass box. In the Edo period, it was once the homestead of the Naito family. It was changed to the agricultural test base in the Meiji era and later owned by the Japanese royal family. It was not open to the public until the end of World War II. The large greenhouse in
yuan was originally built in the 13th year of the Showa era (1958). In 2007, it was expanded. The two-layer structure intimately allows the public to get closer to the blades of taller plants.
More than 2,000 species of tropical and subtropical plants are divided into jungles, ponds, mountains, drylands, sub-tropical regions of Japan, Ogasawara Islands and Nancy Islands. These plant themes attach great importance to human life. The resulting connection.
With all the hustle and bustle of Tokyo there are not many quiet areas but this is one. 500 yen to get in and you can spend the day there wandering the paths and looking at all the gardens and plants. Some nice lakes. A very peaceful spot and one of the highlights of tokyo
Shinjuku Gyoen National Garden is a large park and garden located in Tokyo’s Shinjuku neighborhood. During the Edo period, the land was privately held by the Naito family. Following the Second World War, the garden was opened to the public and designated as a national park. There are more than 20,000 trees, including over 1,500 cherry trees, which attract large numbers of visitors during their bloom from late March to late April. There is also a popular French-style garden set within the park. As a respite from the hustle and bustle of the city, Shinjuku Gyoen National Garden is an oasis of tranquility and well worth a visit.