Serviced Accommodation, Aparthotels and Serviced Apartments in Japan

Situ’s selection of serviced apartments in Japan has been selected especially for those travelling for business. Experience a relaxing home-from-home in our Japan accommodation where guests can enjoy a fully-equipped kitchen, a comfortable bed, and a private and flexible space. Our range of serviced apartments in Japan are conveniently located and have everything that the corporate traveller needs for a successful trip.
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About Japan


Japan is one of the three largest national economies in the world, meaning there are boundless opportunities to do business here.

Popular Locations in Japan

About Japan

 Why Choose Serviced Apartments in Japan?

 Staying in a serviced apartment is quite unlike any other accommodation experience. Situ’s serviced apartments in Japan are fully equipped with modern kitchens, dining room and on-site laundry facilities. You should expect to enjoy free wi-fi and the serviced apartments with parking or have an allocated car parking space.

Many apartments also offer on-site housekeeping services, all with the aim of making you feel that you’re staying in a ‘home away from home’ and some with pet friendly serviced as well.

We source only the best high-quality, long or short term stay apartments in Japan, confident that the overall visitor experience will be superior to a regular hotel.  

 We also have accommodation in a variety of locations, from busy city centres to quieter out-of-town locations, so it’s up to you which you choose. Do browse our selection of serviced apartments in Tokyo, Japan.


Where is Japan?

 Japan is located off the north-east of the Asian landmass, in the north-west Pacific Ocean.  

It’s an island nation, made up of almost 7,000 separate islands, but only around 400 of these islands are inhabited. About 98% of Japanese residents live on one of the four largest islands – Honshu, Kyushu, Hokkaido, and Shikoku.

The official language here is, of course, Japanese. There’s no significant expatriate community from any other country, with around 98% of the population believed to be of ethnic Japanese origin.

This all means that it might be difficult to get by here trying to speak English, or any other language, although you’re more likely to find English speakers amongst the business and scientific communities than in the general population. There is an increasing effort being made, though, to erect more English street signs apart from traditional Japanese, especially in Tokyo and shopping street.

The currency of Japan is the yen. 

There are direct flights to Japan from all over the world. Then, once you’re here, you can rely on the country’s superb public transport system to get you around. 


Business in Japan

Japan is the third-largest national economy in the world, so this nation is a genuine economic powerhouse, where the country’s inhabitants enjoy a high standard of living. 

It’s well known that the country made massive economic advances in the latter part of the 20th century via its incredible scientific and technical innovations. 

Science and technology remain an important part of the national economy to this day, but other significant industries in Japan include metals, petrochemicals, pharmaceuticals, aerospace, textiles, and automobiles. Approximately 70% of the nation’s economy is now service based, with financial services playing an especially important role. 

Japan’s largest companies are household names across the globe, such as Mitsubishi, Honda, Hitachi, Sony, and Toyota. 

If you’re relocating for business or your job, you’ll find that a Situ serviced apartment can be an excellent stepping stone to finding your ideal expat housing in Japan.


Things To Do in Japan

 There’s no denying that Japan is very densely populated – it’s only the 62nd largest country in the world by area but has the 11th largest population. Given that much of the country’s landscape is mountainous, this means that there are a very large number of people concentrated in certain areas of the nation. 

Therefore, when in Japan, make sure you take time to visit its rural areas and escape the bustle of the cities from time to time. Hakone National Park is only 60 miles south-west of Tokyo but feels a world away from the bright lights of the capital. Once you’re here, you can admire the lakes, forests, and hot springs, not to mention the iconic Mount Fuji. The best time to visit might be spring’s cherry blossom season though. 

Also make sure you find time to explore some of the lesser-known islands – as we have already seen, there are more than 7,000 to choose from. Some of the very best include Ishigaki, with its coral reefs; Ikishima, for its amazing white sand beaches; and Iriomote, which has incredible tropical gardens and rainforests. 

Japan for a choice of accommodation, if staying in Osaka, do have a look at Situ’s serviced apartments in Osaka. Of course, other major cities, such as Tokyo offers plenty that’s worth seeing as well. After exploring the art galleries, museums, and other attractions in the capital, in the evening you can choose to dine at any one of more than 200 Michelin starred restaurants.



By Air

Narita Airport – 40 miles east of Tokyo – is served by flights to more than 70 destinations across all continents. From here, you can fly to Bangkok, Singapore, Los Angeles, San Francisco, New York, Vancouver, Dubai, Amsterdam, Frankfurt, Paris, Mumbai and many more.

Haneda International Airport is the closest to Tokyo, being just 20 miles south of the capital. This airport has flights to cities including London, Paris, Los Angeles, Washington, Delhi, Istanbul, and Moscow.

By Rail

Japan is justifiably proud of its rail network. The system of nine high-speed lines that connect the major cities is officially known as the Shinkansen but is more commonly known all over the world as the ‘Bullet Train’, in recognition of the fact they reach speeds of 200mph (320 km/h). The Bullet Train network connects cities across the ‘big four’ islands, including Tokyo, Kyoto, Nagoya, Osaka, Hiroshima, and Fukuoka.

By Bus

All major cities in Japan have extensive local bus networks, connecting the city centres with their outlying areas. Kyoto has a important bus service because it lacks the same amount of train connections as Tokyo or Osaka.

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