Accomodates up to 5 guests
【New Open in November 2019】
Kiraku Kyoto Zeniyacho is a Kyomachiya (traditional Kyoto-style townhouse) inn whose design is inspired by Japan’s bathhouse culture and serves as the only Kyomachiya inn that offers guests the opportunity to enjoy both indoor and outdoor baths.
Japanese bathhouses typically have separate entrances for men and women, where such entrances are identified by the color of the “Noren,” or shop curtain, that hang on each entrance.
Traditionally, the Noren for the entrance for men is dyed in 藍(AI), or indigo, and the Noren for the entrance for women is the dyed in 朱(SHU), or vermillion.
The interior design of this inn is characterized by the colors of such Noren, where guests may discover various elements of 藍(AI), or indigo, scattered throughout the inn.
We you hope you enjoy your stay, as well as Japan’s bathhouse culture, at Kiraku Kyoto Zeniyacho.
※ This is a private villa style stay. For Ryokan style stays, please see stays that indicate "Ryokan."
Check-in & Check-outCheck in 3:00PM - 7:00PMCheck out by 11:00AM
1 King bed (Simmons mattress)
1 Living Room
1 Tatami room
2 Toilet rooms
Services & Amenities
Skin Care Products
Shampoo / Conditioner
About the Neighborhoodkeyboard_arrow_down
Map & Directionkeyboard_arrow_down
Kiraku Kyoto Zeniyacho Ai
258 Zeniyacho, Shimogyo-ku, Kyoto 600-8303
Nearby Stations & Airports
2 minutes on foot from Gojo Station Exit 8 (Subway Karasuma Line)
13 minutes on foot from Kyoto Station Exit C10
*We do not have on-site parking facilities. Please kindly use paid parking lot nearby if you are travelling by car.
Keep In Mindkeyboard_arrow_down
*Room charge is subject to change.
*Children below 5 years old are free of charge with no bed and breakfast. Children above 6 years old will be charged as adults.
"Kiraku" was established to provide travelers a means of experiencing an assortment of undiscovered destinations by staying at a spectrum of traditional Japanese homes, while offering a solution to preserve and revitalize traditional structures across Japan.