Osaka is the second largest metropolitan area in Japan and serves a major
economic hub. Historically a merchant city, Osaka has also been known as the
“Nation’s Kitchen”. With a population of 2.5 million, Osaka is Japan’s third
largest and second most important city. It has been the economic powerhouse of
the Kansai region for many centuries. The city’s west side has the main port as
well as a tourist destination with attractions such as Kyocera Dome, Universal
Studios Japan, Osaka aquarium, Minami, Osaka castle, Umeda sky building and
the Tempozan Harbour Village. Osaka is known for its food, both in Japan and
abroad. Author Michael Booth and food critic François Simon of Le Figaro have
both suggested that Osaka is the food capital of the world. Osaka’s culinary
prevalence is the result of a location that has provided access to high quality
ingredients, a high population of merchants, and close proximity to the ocean and
waterway trade. In recent years, Osaka has started to garner more attention from
foreigners with the increased popularity of cooking and dining in popular culture.
The National Museum of Art (NMAO) is a subterranean Japanese and
international art museum, housing mainly collections from the post-war era and
regularly welcoming temporary exhibitions. Osaka Science Museum is in a five
storied building next to the National Museum of Art, with a planetarium and an
OMNIMAX theatre. The Museum of Oriental Ceramics holds more than 2,000
pieces of ceramics, from China, Korea, Japan and Vietnam, featuring displays of
some of their Korean celadon under natural light.

Attractions :

  1. Osaka Castle – 
    Osaka Castle  (大坂城 or 大阪城, Ōsaka-jō) is a Japanese castle in Chūō-ku, Osaka, Japan. The castle is one of Japan’s most famous landmarks and it played a major role in the unification of Japan during the sixteenth century of the Azuchi-Momoyama period. 




Osaka, Japan


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