Exploration of abandoned places.
Nestled on a strip between land and sea, this picturesque village with its houses on stilts offers a landscape of rare beauty.
It’s 300 kilometres from Tokyo, but that's where I meet up with my pal Martin for new adventures ... on a deserted island, in a forgotten hotel ...
I just had to get close to the rusty old flying saucer spotted from above.
Let's go discover this very special haikyo with a man who is equally special, or maybe not.
"Jordy, did you give up the haikyo?" Here’s my answer, distilled into a new Best Of covering the past two years.
Aokigahara, known as Japan’s suicide forest, is a unique place in other ways. Silent, no wildlife in sight, magnificent trees and shrubs, and really easy to lose yourself in.
The abandoned tin-mining village, about 50 km from Chichibu in Saitama, can also be reached from Kofu in Yamanashi.
Exploration of the abandoned Western Village in Japan with three girls who enjoyed pretending to be part of a western movie.
Japan has many ruins, abandoned places, and ghost spots. Here are my favorite urbex locations in Japan for the past two years.
Nara Dreamland was an abandoned amusement park. I've just spent a year in Nara (2015-2016), a kilometre from the park, so it's time for me to write a little epilogue.
So everyday, I was walking from Ginza and Shiodome and on the way, here it was: the Nakagin Capsule Tower.
Abandoned in 1974, the Battleship Island (Gunkanjima) turned into the Ghost Island and soon became one of the most famous spot for urban exploration.
Here are my best 16 explorations of abandoned places in Japan in 2014.
Hoshino-san, a haikyoist Japanese can see ghosts. I decided to interview her about her ability and experiences.
A travel on Gunkanjima back in time, through the eyes of Doutoku Sakamoto, a former inhabitant.
A clear sky, rising temperature, it feels like holidays. Perfect time to pay a new visit to a few abandoned amusement parks!
One more year has passed. I did my adventures in abandoned places in Japan with new friends, in a different style.
I have always liked abandoned Japanese schools. Not only they are sleeping beautifully far away in forgotten countrysides but they are also the cradle of the Japanese soul.
I am holding my breath on my theater sit... "The Block 65 ! This is the Block 65 !". I feel like yelling but luckily, I have a pop-corn trapped in my throat that saved me from all the potential troubles.
Does that ever feel strange to you to think that the only way to the hotel is through the cable car?
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