Reasons to Visit Japan

  • City life

    Modern and exciting cities make up much of the Japanese landscape, encapsulated by sleek bullet trains, flashing neon lights and dizzying skyscrapers. Scratch the surface to find hidden temples, preserved samurai quarters and local markets.

    City life
  • Food

    From delicate sashimi to prime grade steaks washed down with a local beer or a cup of hot sake, every mouthful you try in Japan will certainly be memorable and more often than not, delicious.

  • Ryokan accommodation

    A stay in a Japanese ryokan inn is an unbeatable opportunity to experience true Japanese hospitality, including kaiseki cuisine, hot onsen baths and sleeping on a tatami mat.

    Ryokan accommodation
  • Scenery

    Although the image of Japan is that of skyscrapers and flashing neon, most of the country is rural, rugged and mountainous, providing excellent walking and hiking in the summer and skiing in the winter.

  • Temples & shrines

    Kyoto alone has over 1600 Buddhist temples and 400 Shinto shrines paying homage to a number of different deities and gods. Enter the through the large torii gate and contemplate.

    Temples & shrines
  • Traditional culture

    From tea ceremonies and flower arrangements to lavish Geisha attended kaiseki banquets, Japanese culture is the most refined and elaborate in the world.

    Traditional culture

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Visit Mount Koya, Japan

Recently designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site, Mount Koya contains more than a hundred different temples, many of which offer lodging for pilgrims and visitors.

Temperature and Precipitation

Mount Koya climate data provided by
Precipitation (mm)738414920622033429125129719011466
Temperature (°C)45814182125262317127

Daylight, Sunshine and UV

Mount Koya sunshine data provided by
Sunshine hours555665565555
Daylight hours10.
UV Index346891111109643

UV Index and what it means

The ultraviolet index is a measure of the risk of skin damage due to exposure to the sun. Be aware that the potential damage caused by the sun varies from person to person as well as by time of day, altitude and several other factors. We recommend contacting your GP for further advice.


Wear sunglasses on bright days; use sunscreen if there is snow on the ground (which reflects UV radiation) or if you have particularly fair skin.


Wear sunglasses and use sunscreen, cover the body with clothing and a hat, and seek shade around midday when the sun is most intense.


Wear sunglasses and use sunscreen having SPF 15 or higher, cover the body with sun protective clothing and a wide-brim hat, and reduce time in the sun from two hours before to three hours after solar noon.


Wear sunscreen, a shirt, sunglasses and a hat. Do not stay out in the sun for too long.


Take all precautions, including: wear sunglasses and use sunscreen, cover the body with a long-sleeved shirt and trousers, wear a very broad hat, and avoid the sun from two hours before to three hours after solar noon.

Climate data provided by

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