Fly Qantas to Tokyo

Fly Qantas to Tokyo

From R15,100 p.p. Subject to price terms

Package Includes
  • Return fares are per person in Economy class
  • Approximate taxes ex JNB
  • All flights are via Sydney, Australia and fares allow for a Stopover

Fly Qantas to Tokyo

Validity Period:
01 June 2016 - 06 December 2016
R15,100 p.p. Ex JNB (includes approximate taxes)
  • Land arrangements
  • Items of a personal nature
  • Travel Visa's
  • Medical & Travel insurance

Return fares are per person in Economy from Johannesburg and include approximate taxes. Prices are correct as at 27 May 2016 but may fluctuate if carrier charges, fees, taxes or currency change. Valid for selected departure dates between 01 June & 06 December 2016 – availability dependent. All flights are via Sydney, Australia. Taxes may change depending on cities visited. When stopping in Australia a visa is required for South African passport holders. Fares exclude visa’s and items of a personal nature, medical & travel insurance. Peak season surcharges & block out dates may apply. Other supplier terms & conditions may apply - Refer to Qantas.com for all guaranteed fares and conditions. These offers may be withdrawn at any time without notice. Errors & omissions excepted. Due to flight connecting times from Sydney to Los Angeles an overnight stop in Sydney is required when flying to the USA. Due to flight connecting tomes from Honolulu to Sydney an overnight stop in Sydney is required when flying from Hawaii.

Japan

It is only comparatively recently that Japan came out of the shell of its isolation, but the country of pink cherry blossoms and genteel geisha girls has made up for lost time. There are few people in the western world who have not driven a Japanese car, eaten sushi or played on a Nintendo or Sony game console.

The nation of Japan consists of an island archipelago stretching from northeast to southwest off the coast of mainland China, Russia and Korea, separated from its Asian neighbours by the Sea of Japan. Between 1639 and 1859 Japan elected to cut itself off from trade or traffic with the rest of the world, except for some marginal contact through the southern Kyushu island ports. Since opening up its doors once more, just 150 years ago, the densely populated islands have developed in leaps and bounds and much of the country is now covered by sprawling neon-lit cities and the world's most sophisticated public transport networks.

Modern it may be, but Japan still retains plenty of its mystical oriental charm. From the intricacies of etiquette demanded in social situations, to the minimalist décor behind rice paper screens, Japanese culture is alive and well and cannot be ignored, which makes a visit to Japan a fascinating experience.

The modern metropolises are dotted with numerous ancient shrines and temples; the countryside is riddled with hundreds of volcanoes and hot springs overlooking pastoral paddy fields; parks are festooned with rigidly raked white gravel Zen gardens or coated with layers of lilac and cherry blossom.

Japan's islands are mountainous in the interior - 75 percent of the country's landmass is made up of mountains - and most of the people are tightly packed within the limitations of the coastal plains, particularly on the main island of Honshu. Tokyo, the capital and largest city, situated on Honshu's east coast, has a population of 12 million. Despite this seething mass of humanity Japan is well ordered. Everything runs on time, and crime levels are almost non-existent. It is still possible to find beautiful vistas and wide empty spaces in the countryside, and when you are forced to mingle with the urban throngs you will find the Japanese to be charming, courteous and friendly to foreign faces.

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