Tokyo Nightlife • A Complete Guide

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Welcome to Tokyo’s premier nightlife guide.

On this page, you’ll discover the vibrant and varied nightlife scene in Tokyo. You’ll find the perfect venue for you and your preferred night out. Whether you want to go all-out clubbing or if you’d like a more laid back dinner and drinks with a view, we’ve got your covered.


An Introduction to Tokyo

Tokyo, officially Tokyo Metropolis, is one of the 47 prefectures of Japan. It has served as the Japanese capital since 1869.  As of 2018, the Greater Tokyo Area ranked as the most populous metropolitan area in the world. 

Like other top international cities such as New York City or London, Tokyo is a city that never sleeps. Adventure doesn’t stop after daylight and some may argue Tokyo comes alive at night. You can stroll through Shinjuku, Shibuyu, Ginza, and Akihabara under the beautiful illumination of some of the best architectural designs in the world. 

Because of its geographical location, Tokyo has a rather early sunset year-round. In fact, the sun goes down as early as 4 pm during winter and 7 pm the latest in the summer. This means that Tokyo was indeed built for nightlife and it’s only natural that you should expect to experience some of the best things to do in Tokyo at night. 

Here in this article, we will provide all the necessary information related to the nightlife features of Tokyo, including a comprehensive list of the best destinations. You will find all the tools and necessary information here to organize your holidays in Tokyo the most complete way to make your journey a beautiful experience.

The Nightlife of Tokyo

As dusk falls, the sprawling metropolis of Tokyo transforms into a city of bright lights. Many observation decks in towers and tall buildings open until around 22:00, providing great vantage points for lovely night views. Recommended observation decks are those at the Tokyo Skytree, Tokyo Tower, Tokyo Metropolitan Government Building and Sunshine 60 in the Ikebukuro district.  In addition, several skyscrapers house restaurants on their top floors from where diners can simultaneously enjoy good food and good views of the city. Although usually on the high-end side, top floor restaurants are an especially good way of seeing the city views at night, after other observation decks close. Some notable districts where top floor restaurants are common to include Marunouchi, Shiodome, and Shinjuku.

After sunset, there is no lack of nightlife activities to enjoy in Tokyo. Sight-seeing, bars, cafes, nightclubs or just chilling out, there is always something for everyone to do. So here we have compiled this list of what we believe are the top activities to do in Tokyo, check out our recommended options here for the best venues available in Tokyo and all are ready to make you happy while you are enjoying your nightlife experience over there:

Helicopter Ride over the city

Gazing out over Tokyo’s sparkling skyline at night is something you will never forget. There are times in life where you have to just forget about the price tag and do it because the chance will never come again, and this is one of those things. Just don’t look at your bank balance for a while. We can’t lie to you, it isn’t cheap, but it’s glorious and one of the absolute best things to do in Tokyo at night. Soaring above this inimitable city in a helicopter gives you a real sense of its uniqueness. It’s only once in the sky above the city that you fully grasp how huge and multifaceted Tokyo is. 


Matsuri are Japanese festivals and you will find that most of them are celebrated after dark. You will find great food, people cheering, lots of fun activities and even fireworks or large bonfires depending on the festival. It is definitely one of the nicest things to do in Tokyo at night.

Narrow Alleyways

There are several narrow alleyways in Tokyo, all lined with bars and Izakaya. The most famous ones are the Piss Alley in Shinjuku and Drunkard’s Alley in Shibuya. These are popular places after dark, especially after office hours when various salarymen go there to eat and have a few pints.


You can enjoy a Yakatabune which is a type of private Japanese boat. These are really beautifully decorated and they have tatami mats and low tables. They are meant to resemble a high-class Japanese home and it’s quite exclusive for upper-class guests. You can identify them by their red lanterns hung outside of the cabin.

Theme Park

Theme Parks are epic at night because you can get lost in the myriad lights and colors. You can access various Theme Parks in Tokyo, with Disneyland and Disney-Sea being amongst the most popular ones. They are open from 8:30 AM until 10 PM. A perfect thing to do in Tokyo at night to have the ultimate theme park fun.

Ginza Shopping

Ginza looks lavishing during night time and all the stores put up a decadent light show to catch your eye. Shopping in Tokyo at night is fantastic as the stores are quieter and the streets look so much more vibrant and colorful.

Standing Bars

Standing bars are called Tachinomiya. These are great for a quick drink and a snack. They are popular amongst locals, especially for a shortstop on the way home from work. They mostly serve yakitori and it is common for one particular standing bar to be the most popular bar in a neighborhood.

Cherry Blossom

Many Japanese gathers under the cherry blossom trees to have a late-night picnic. It is a really common thing to do during the cherry blossom festival. In Tokyo, you can go to Ueno or Yoyogi, for example, and enjoy this very cool Japanese tradition. It is not uncommon for one young employee to find a good hanami 

Street Food

Nothing beats the street food in Tokyo and it is usually more fun to walk around in Tokyo at night and sample the local specialties. In neighborhoods like Shinjuku, you can find street vendors until late at night, when the streets are still buzzing with locals in search of a good time.


Akihabara is definitely one of those Tokyo districts best visited at night. This is when tourists and locals come together and literally invade the bustling streets of this neighborhood. Known as the electronic district, you will find many things to do, starting from shopping, through maid cafes, to special sex shops. Akihabara is the best place to be for a quick peek into Japan’s most unusual lifestyle. And as always, you either love or hate Akihabara, due to its revealing anime and manga characters on display.


Arcades are great in Tokyo but note that they are quite loud and some permit smoking indoors. Spending time in arcades is a popular thing to do in Tokyo at night and you will find that most of them are packed with people until closing time. You can find various arcades in Akihabara, for example. Just remember that gambling is illegal in Japan so you are technically just playing for fun.

Don Quijote Stores

Don Quijote has to be one of the favorite and frequented stores in Tokyo. You can find several all across the city, but the Akihabara one is the best go-to place. It is open until early morning, so you have the whole night to wander and shop around. You will find all sorts of things such as sweets, cosmetics, clothes, and even sex toys. It is a really fun place, especially during the night, when is less crowded.

Manga and Anime Clubs

Did you know there are manga and anime clubs in Tokyo? They are usually open throughout the night and you can get access to a small room where you can read, watch movies and even sleep. These places are also popular amongst couples going on dates where they can have a private room to watch a movie. These clubs have an extensive collection of manga and anime books, movies and TV series.

Night Walk

Whether you want to photograph Tokyo at night or just fancy having a relaxed walk, Tokyo’s empty streets are usually quite nice and quiet. Chiyoda, for example, will feel almost deserted with almost no people or cars around. It feels strange to be in the world’s largest metropolis, yet have a moment of silence right in the center of the city. For a more vibrant walk, head over to Shibuya or Shinjuku and enjoy the jumbo ads and awesome colorful lights.


Another Japanese cliché that is worth trying while you are in Tokyo is karaoke. The Japanese have moved away from karaoke bars, where you sing in front of strangers (although they still exist). What’s much more common are private rooms inside large karaoke compounds.  You will see signs for these in lots of parts of Tokyo – but particularly in the nightlife areas like Shinjuku, Shibuya, and Roppongi. It will probably be written in Japanese but the company names are often in English – look for chains like Big Echo, Joysound or Cote d’Azur.

Best Bars in Tokyo


The Tokyo branch of craft beer bar Before9 in Kyoto is just as hip, with clean lines, light wood furnishings, and eight beer taps set into a wall with a textured mud finish. Located on a side street of the low-key Meguro neighborhood, Another8 is chill and stylish (like the crowd) and a relaxed place to stop in for an early evening drink (Japanese beer is the name of the game here). There is a standing area at the front, a few tables, and seats set into the walls.

Bar Trench

The sepia-toned atmosphere at Bar Trench – with its wood-and-glass façade exposed brick wall, and a substantial library of libation literature – recalls the golden days of cocktail culture. Grab a stool and place yourself into the capable hands of Rogerigo Igarashi Vaz, Trench’s suave and formidably mustachioed Japanese-Brazilian co-owner and head bartender, who mixes a mean Black Manhattan, made with Amaro instead of Vermouth.


Seasonal cocktails are the specialty at Ishinohana, Shibuya’s answer to the high-end cocktail bars of Ginza. At a basement location just a minute’s walk from Shibuya Station, owner Shinobu Ishigaki wields an array of fresh fruit and vegetables when creating his distinctive drinks: a gin and tonic are enlivened with kumquat, a margherita gets an injection of house-made cassis confiture.

Bar Benfiddich

Great bartenders are like modern-day alchemists – and this analogy is especially true for Hiroyasu Kayama of Bar Benfiddich, who’s famed for creating spirits, liqueurs and cocktails from scratch, using herbs, spices, roots, fruits and plants harvested from his family farm. As such, there’s no menu; state your preferred base (whiskey, gin, absinthe…) and taste, and Kayama will concoct your drink off-the-cuff, often using a pestle and mortar to mash up the botanicals as much as a conventional shaker.

Mixology Salon

Easily accessible on the 13th floor of Ginza Six, Mixology Salon looks more like a modern tea bar than an alcoholic one – and there’s a good reason for that. Specializing in what they call ‘teatails’, Mixology Salon’s signature cocktails are all made with its house blend of tea-infused spirits. You will find a wide range here, from hojicha-infused bourbon and soba cha vodka to oolong tea-flavored rum and sencha gin.


Opened in 1989, this Tokyo institution is themed after the historic members-only Gaslight Bar in 1950s Chicago, which once counted Elizabeth Taylor as one of its many celebrity clients. Now nearing its 30th anniversary, this elegant bar is currently helmed by owner-bartender Noriyuki Iguchi, a big name in the local bar scene who won the 2007 National Bartender Skills Competition. Take a seat at the 20-foot long counter made from African teak and order Gaslight’s famous dry martini, which comes served in a Bohemia Crystal.

Old Imperial Bar

The beloved Old Imperial Bar is classic Tokyo: a genteel atmosphere, all decked out like a gentlemen’s club in dark wood and leather, presided over by a staff of immaculately dressed bartenders. While the quality at most bars can be directly linked to the skills of an individual bartender, at Old Imperial Bar every mixologist is equally adept at creating an impeccable cocktail. For a drink that’s almost as storied as the bar, order the signature Mount Fuji, which has been on the menu since the early ’20s. It’s a perfectly balanced mix of gin, pineapple, lemon, and egg white – and to match the bar’s old-world vibe – garnished with a glacé cherry.

Little Smith

Some of the city’s bartending greats once worked at this basement drinking den, such as Yuichi Hoshi, who has gone on to open eight outlets throughout Japan, and Fumiyasu Mimitsuka, who now has his own bar in Ginza. Meanwhile, Kazuma Matsuo, who still works at the bar today, is a famed bartender on the local circuit.  You wouldn’t guess its age based on the contemporary interior design, which boasts an unusually high four-meter ceiling. The sleek island bar made of wood and wrapped around an imposing column remains a much-loved aspect of Little Smith. 

Star Bar Ginza

Hisashi Kishi broke into the bartending spotlight back in 1996, when he took home the International Bar Association’s world championship title at the age of 31. Now also an accomplished author and minor celebrity, he is one of Ginza’s most impressive barmen, both in terms of physical appearance and technical skill. Kishi’s kingdom is called Star Bar, a quiet basement spot on Namiki-dori, where everything – from the handcrafted ice cubes to the exclusive leather stools – exudes a desire for perfection.

Bar Trench

This small watering hole, located off an alleyway just a few minutes’ walk from Ebisu Station, stocks herbal liqueurs like Chartreuse and Picon as well as quality absinthe, appropriately served with a sugar cube and cold water. Their original cocktails are also well worth a shot – who could resist names like ‘Corpse Reviver #2’ or ‘Monkey Gland’? Complete with a pseudo-aristocratic bartender and an interior that reeks of fin de siècle France, this has to be one of the most interesting bars in Tokyo.

Bar La Hulotte

A trifecta of rough stone, warm wood, and faint light welcome the thirsty to Hulotte – ‘owl’ in French – an Azabu watering hole that regularly appears in flashy bar features praising its unique atmosphere. But this is no trendy date spot – far from it. It is much better suited to lone imbibers, who are prepared to make the hike from Azabu-Juban Station for the chance to sit quietly, sample a fine cigar and sip on a cocktail mixed up by Hulotte’s master bartender, a veteran of Aoyama’s extraordinary Radio. There is a seat for two at the very end of the room, but you’d probably have to come here at least a dozen times before they let you use it…

Bar High Five

Bar High Five is a speakeasy bar set in the lively Ginza area. It is a venue with an old-style charm serving some of the best cocktails in the city. There is no menu here, instead, customers tell the bartender their favorite drink flavors, and he or she creates a personalized, delicious beverage to suit. The crystal stemware glasses in which the drinks are served are elegant and lavish. Don’t miss the White Lady cocktail, a mixture of gin, triple sec, lemon juice and sugar syrup.

Geronimo Shot Bar

Situated conveniently at the vibrant Roppongi crossing, Geronimo Shot Bar celebrates everything to do with shots and offers plenty of liquor options for daring customers to down in the shot form. Whiskey, gin, vodka and rum varieties abound here, and there are also some more creative shot choices available, such as the intriguing Slippery Nipple, made with Baileys and sambuca. Happy hour is from 6-9 pm daily, and with a closing time of 6 am, there is plenty of time to try every different shot on offer.

Best Bar Restaurants in Tokyo

Ginza Kojyu

Ginza Kojyu is one of the best places in Tokyo to experience kaiseki dining. The cozy interior creates the feeling of a meal prepared in someone’s home, with the servers describing each dish as diners watch it being prepared at the counter. The seasonal menu emphasizes traditional Japanese cuisine, along with a few experimental dishes. The restaurant is quite small and relatively affordable, so it is best to reserve a table in advance.


Tsuta earned the first Michelin star for a ramen shop in Japan, a feat that made gourmet headlines. The star comes from Tsuta’s attention to detail: Noodles are made in house from a blend of Japanese flour.; chickens for the soup are sourced from Akita Prefecture; a soy sauce blend using craft shoyu from a small island in the Seto Inland Sea, and a homemade truffle sauce to accent already deep flavors. This is to say, everything is spot on.


L’Effervescence, a French term that translates to ‘bubbles’, ‘that which makes people gather’, or ‘lively’ depending on the context, befits this restaurant perfectly. The dishes here exude a touch of playfulness, such as its upscale take on the McDonald’s takeaway apple pie made with wild boar or sage and matutake mushrooms, served in a red takeaway box. The restaurant is known for its exquisite desserts, including its caramelized apple and kuromoji ice cream served with muesli. The setting in an elegant Japanese style and an excellent menu of French wines complement the innovative menu.


Chef Yoshihiro Narisawa’s culinary training in Italy, France, and Switzerland is evident in his creative use of Japanese ingredients and European cooking techniques. Narisawa is deeply passionate about the environment, and this is reflected in his dishes, which are designed to mirror the Japanese seasons. The restaurant is particularly well-known for its unusual ‘Bread of the Forest and Moss Butter’, which rises at the table while guests enjoy their other courses.


There’s no shortage of soba specialists in Tokyo, but few manage to create noodles quite as flavorful and satisfying as those at Tamawarai. Each batch is made from scratch – the dough mixed, rolled, and cut by hand and much of it with buckwheat the restaurant helps to grow. The side dishes, such as soba miso and the wonderfully creamy yuba (tofu skin) are prepared with equal care. It does not accept reservations, so despite the less-than-convenient location in a residential neighborhood between Shibuya and Harajuku, you will invariably find yourself standing in line for up to an hour to get in.

Kudan Otsuka

Run by a charming husband-and-wife duo for the past eight years, Kudan Otsuka is classic kaiseki at its best. The quaint space is situated across the street from Yasukuni Shrine, whose calm surrounds extend into the restaurant. To keep things fresh, the menu changes monthly, highlighting seasonal ingredients in a traditional yet original way. Expect wow-inducing dishes featuring unique ingredients you may have never seen or tried before…

Tempura Kondo


It is a top-rated Tempura restaurant located in Ginza, Tokyo, has got Michelin stars for over a decade. The chief chef Fumio Kondo has dedicated his life to make Tempura and spread the recognition of Tempura across the world since he was 18 years old. Tempura Kondo is the first luxury Tempura restaurant which offers vegetables as well as seafood. If you have to travel on a limited budget, you can experience the Kondo’s authentic Tempura dishes more affordably at lunch time.


The first thing you notice when you slide open the door to this yakitori specialist, plonked beneath a highway overpass in Shirokane, is the hiss and pop of succulent chicken pieces slow-roasting over binchotan charcoal embers. The open-kitchen interior is fairly basic, with two charcoal grills and several black stools around the counter. The menu, however, is not. On any given day, there are up to 40 chicken parts for diners to choose from.

The Blind Donkey

The Blind Donkey is an oasis of verdant foliage hidden in the narrow alleyways of Kanda Station. Although it is a relative newcomer, the restaurant feels lived-in, homey, and California-ish in a cool, cozy way. The Blind Donkey sources ingredients from organic farms around the country; each item is described by its farm or region of origin. Fatty proteins such as duck liver and pork pate shine on their own, devoid of sauces or any heavy-handed accouterments, whereas other dishes are heartier and more complex.


Florilège is the kind of restaurant that could get by one looks alone. At the center of the space is an open kitchen with a charcoal-grey stone counter that doubles as a plating station and a display for lavish ikebana floral installations. The dramatic setting is the perfect stage for the Japanese-inflected modernist French cooking dreamt up by Hiroyasu Kawate, who trained under the legendary chef Shuzo Kishida at Quintessence before striking out on his own. “I want to create the kind of food that you can only have here, in my restaurant,” he explains of his mission to stand out in both aesthetics and cuisine.


Old-school and proud, Tonki still serves tonkatsu (breaded pork cutlets) the way it did when the restaurant first opened in 1939. The brightly lit space, with its blonde-wood interior and rows of half-dome pendulum lights, was refurbished in the 70s, but not much else has changed. The restaurant features a wide-open kitchen surrounded by wooden counters on three sides, where a brigade of assiduous chefs with white caps work in assembly-line fashion.


With a worn wooden counter and handful of small tables, this charming, old-school watering hole invites a crowd as eclectic as the music, which swings from ’90s hip-hop to J-pop and, on occasion, heavy metal. Diners gravitate here for Chef Masato Takano’s satisfying seafood dishes and extensive, ever-changing list of sake. Come here to drink a little too much and laugh a little too loud.

Henry’s Burger Daikanyama

A good wagyu burger is hard to find in Tokyo, but thankfully, there’s Henry’s, the down-to-earth cousin of luxe yakiniku specialist Sumibi Yakiniku Nakahara. With a red-and-silver interior and only four bar stools at a counter, this tiny burger joint is as pared-down as its menu, which features sets of 100-percent filler-free wagyu burgers in three patty sizes (single, double, or triple) with fries and a drink.


Chiune is minimalist and magical. Step off the crowded streets and into this solemn sanctuary, which bears no opportunity for a distraction from its unbridled culinary ambition. The tasting menu here combines elements of French presentation with the flavors of mainland China. At some point in the evening, the signature dish a charcoal-grilled lamb arrives. 

Best Nightclubs in Tokyo

WARP Shinjuku

WARP Shinjuku recently opened its doors in late 2018, but this nightclub has already completely shaken up the Tokyo nightlife scene. Shinjuku’s complete lack of any real nightclub has allowed WARP to completely dominate.  Inside the venue, Warp boosts some hard-hitting sound on the main floor, supported by the stellar production value and the largest LED screens in Japan. In addition to the main floor, Warp features two additional lounges with a total of 3 bars in the. The VIP tables surround the main floor on two different levels, with ENVY ME offering affordable pricing.

Club Camelot 

Club Camelot continues to be Shibuya’s most popular and foreign-friendly nightclub. This night club recently opened an entirely new floor effectively making it a 4 story nightclub. Now there are two main floors, two lounge floors, five different bars and literally dozens of VIP seating options.  Club Camelot excels at providing several different kinds of parties every night of the week. It never feels too crowded, the staff are friendly and the lines at the bar are always short. 


ageHa is a must-see for anyone looking to have a memorable nightclub experience. The nightclub only has a few events a month, but when there is a big artist playing at ageHa, it is without a doubt the nightclub to visit.  ageHa club boasts four different dance floors, three VIP sections, three large bars, an outdoor pool, a garden area, and a food court. The main floor is a large arena encircled by octagon-shaped speakers that pump out an enormous amount of sound. Many of the world’s most famous DJs have held concerts here with over 3,000 partygoers in attendance.

1 OAK Tokyo

Without a doubt, 1 Oak Tokyo is the most hype nightclub in Tokyo right now. On an almost weekly basis, 1 Oak Tokyo books popular hip-hop artists to perform or DJ live. The women are beautiful, the men dress up, and international celebrities often appear in the VIP. The entire experience feels like a New York nightclub. And for that reason, 1 Oak may not be for everyone, but if you are looking for a top-class international night clubbing experience… this is the place to be.


WOMB continues to be the go-to nightclub for the house, techno, and bass music parties. It was ranked # 47 in the DJ MAG Top 100 nightclubs prestigious list which makes WOMB the must-see Shibuya nightclub for most Tokyo travelers. The club’s interior recently received a makeover, including new lighting, an upgraded lounge floor and an entirely new VIP balcony that overlooks the main floor. Saturday nights at WOMB can provide some of the purest nightclub experiences available in Tokyo.

V2 Tokyo

V2 Tokyo recently moved into the former FERIA building, and with the new location comes much better production and sound. The club is popular with Japanese partygoers, and young girls. There are 3 different floors with the main floor in the basement covering mostly Top 40 sounds. In addition, the team at V2 Tokyo regularly book international EDM acts. The staff at this club can be a bit stuffy, but for those seeking the typical Japanese “disco” experience, you can’t go wrong here.

Bar Bridge 

Bar Bridge is like no other club in Tokyo, delivering a wide range of music from jazz and hip-hop to cheesy music from the 1980s, all pumped through their top-grade sound system. Located only a minute away from Shibuya station, the club has an impressive view of the famous Shibuya crossing and features a number of resident DJs who rotate throughout the week. Some of Tokyo’s top DJs play here from time to time, and the venue attracts a diverse crowd, from college graduates to businesspeople reliving their disco days.

Sankeys Penthouse

This nightclub franchise, which originally opened its doors in Manchester, UK, has locations worldwide and has now opened an outpost in Tokyo. Occupying the top two floors of Q-Plaza, Sankeys Penthouse overlooks Harajuku’s colorful and busy streets. Grab a drink in the casual bar area and dance the night away on the 10th floor, or go upstairs and sit on an almost-too-comfortable couch to chat with friends. With tall ceilings and a terrace, the top floor replicates a fancy hotel bar, making it the perfect place for a sophisticated night on the town.


Having opened its doors in 1997, this Shibuya institution still has a reputation for being the best hip-hop club, not only in Tokyo but in the whole of Japan. Booking both local and international DJs and performers, the venue is as diverse as the music is loud – and it is really loud. Harlem is also a great place in Tokyo for witnessing up-and-coming Japanese hip-hop stars cut their teeth and learn the tricks of the trade before taking over the Japanese hip-hop charts.

Atom Tokyo 

Atom Tokyo has established a reputation as Shibuya’s leading club, with a casual dress code that’s made it popular with foreigners and a younger crowd. It is spread across three floors that each have their own atmosphere, with the capacity for up to 1,500 people. Head to the fourth floor for hip-hop and R&B or go up one level to the main lounge where the most popular club music from around the globe is spun by local and international DJs. The 6th floor of Atom Tokyo is usually dedicated to House music and EDM, with a stylish aesthetic to match.

Sound Museum Vision

Situated in a huge basement in Shibuya, Sound Museum Vision opened in 2011 and is famously home to the world’s leading sound system (custom-made Ray Audio speakers) on its Gaia floor. Head to the Deep Space room that exudes an immersive, underground feel or take some time out in the White Lounge and D-Lounge spaces where you’re invited to relax. Sound Music Vision has the capacity for 1,000 clubbers on any one night, with the focus being techno, house, electro and hip-hop music. But they also hold themed nights based around fashion and entertainment if you’re looking for something different.


A two-story club and gig spot on Komazawa-dori in Ebisu, Batica’s ground floor is an all-white lounge space while the room upstairs is a lot flashier (think disco balls and chandeliers). Its top-grade facilities host musicians of all genres.  You get to explore up-and-coming artists and labels at Batica – in fact, this is where many now-famous rappers and bands broke into the scene. It also feels comfier and more welcoming than many other clubs. It is the kind of place where you want to keep going back to as it makes you feel like you are part of a community. 


Let us conclude the topic, here in this article we had a brief introduction of Tokyo along with highlighting some of its prominent norms, culture, and nightlife features. We also went through different activities and places to enjoy the nightlife of the region, Musical venues, Bars, Restaurants and Nightclubs as well. Such activities provide a great source of entertainment for tourists and locals as well. 

As already elaborated, the nightlife attraction of Tokyo scattered throughout the city. There are several streets / bustling areas of the city where cafes, concert and dance venues, galleries and restaurants offer something special to everyone who loves the culture, shopping and nightlife attraction. There are plenty of pubs & bars throughout the City areas and they are truly satisfying the desire of thirsty visitors where you can enjoy your cocktails with the mesmerizing architectural beauty of the hand-crafted beers and their decors.

You don’t feel any hunger during your trip, that is why we also suggested some of the finest restaurants in the city that offers exotic and delicious food along with your favorite drinks. You can enjoy the taste of good food along with some great booze.

And lastly, we went through comprehensive options of nightclubs of the city that offers great music and fun with some delightfully exotic choices of drinks and cocktail that will delight your overall experience of charming nightlife during your stay in Tokyo.

All of the experiences as mentioned above will work together to make your journey to Tokyo absolutely a memorable one. A perfect and balanced blend of the above-identified activities can actually boost your experience and make your trip extremely unforgettable for you.