In the next days we will be travelling through Namibia in an intensive road trip that we have planned with great enthusiasm. Thus we might not have always access to Internet connection. Nevertheless, don’t stop making your comments, we’ll try to reply them as soon as possible. And in the meantime we hope to collect amazing experiences to share in this blog. Thanks for reading us!
We travel not only to discover places, but also cultures. And we think that gastronomy is an essential part to every culture.
When we visited Milano in the winter last year we, of course, fell in love with the city (the fact that our visit coincided both with Carnival and Saint Valentine’s Day might have helped!) but especially with the nice dinner we had in this small non-restaurant located in the Brera quarter.
Kyoto is the jewel of the Japanese culture, the ancient capital of the Japanese Empire and a must-see in any trip to the country. From the Arashiyama Mountains to the old Gion, Kyoto is a city full of magic, where tradition lives together with modernity. But with more than 1,600 Buddhist shrines and 400 Shinto shrines it is always difficult to choose the ones to explore during the few days that a visitor can spend in the city. And thus, while planning your trip to Kyoto, you start reading and searching for those hotspots that you shouldn’t miss.
We are sure that when we visited the city we missed great shrines, but we’re also happy to know that we saw other ones that put inside us the peace of mind and the smell of incense that makes us dream about a second trip to Japan –a really addictive country! Below you’ll find out the main shrines and moments from our visit to Kyoto.
"There is a thing that makes any trip unique. We know that where we walk around, where we eat, where we sleep, where we take a rest or where we laugh are places that probably we will not visit again. Places that we discover while knowing that some seconds later we will no longer be there, in an ephemeral manner, but with the same enthusiasm as two kids discovering the colors." Mapping The Map