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animal cafes

Harinezumi Cafe Harry Roppongi Tokyo Japan 2


Hedgehogs are undoubtedly one of the cutest animals on the planet. And lucky for you, the world’s first hedgehog café has opened up right in Roppongi! The Harinezumi Café Harry (called “Hedgehog Café Harry” in their social media) is the Roppongi Hedgehog Café to go to! The café sits in a quiet little alley near Roppongi’s crowded streets. Usually there is a small line outside, because there is limited room and seating area in the café. But once you get inside, you’ll find it is well worth the wait. Or you can skip to the front of the line with a reservation by our good friends at Voyagin!

Harinezumi Cafe Harry Roppongi Tokyo Japan 2


The room is filled with glass tanks containing hedgehogs. Although some are ambling about, many are in little balls, sleeping. When you sit down, attendants will bring you a tiny hedgehog in a shoebox for you to play with for a bit. In one 30-minute session you will play with multiple hedgehogs, since they can be overwhelmed if they are played with for too long.

Harry's Hedgehog Cafe 1

When held, the hedgehogs are friendly, but also very squirmy. Make sure you hold onto them and be careful so they don’t fall. Also, I don’t know what I was expecting, but when their quills prick you, it hurts. It’s not the worst feeling in the world, but be ready to feel like you’ve just played with a really cute cactus.

Hedgehog 3

Most visitors only stay for 30-minute periods, but their website can be used to make one-hour reservations (English). English service is available, because 1/3- 1/2 of their customers are visitors and tourists. And if you fall in love with these little guys (and have a home in Japan where they can live), Harry’s hedgehogs are also available for adoption. Hedgehog adoption prices range from ¥30,000- ¥100,000. If you are not accustomed to caring for a hedgehog (or just want to know what you might be getting yourself into), they also have a hedgehog care manual online. (“Let’s Embrace the Hedgehog” is my favorite part, but the list of “Hedgehog Personality Types” also triggers an awww…)


For people concerned about the animals’ well-being, the hedgehogs are well taken care of. The workers take extra caution to ensure that the animals are comfortable. The cages are a good size, and the hedgehogs seem happy and healthy. If a hedgehog is asleep, they will be left alone. If you are visiting with small children, please be aware that hedgehogs are prickly, and a quill-sting might surprise a child and result in a dropped hedgehog if we are not careful. Please be kind to our pokey little friends!

I would really recommend going so long as you don’t mind being prickled a bit. The hedgehogs are all friendly and quite adorable. One thing to keep in mind is that if you are allergic to animal dander, you can react from the quill pricks. Wash your hands often. Visiting is a great experience and you will get a lot of great pictures from your trip.

Harinezumi Café Harry – Roppongi Hedgehog Café Location Information

Website  |   Facebook (Japanese only)  |   Twitter (Japanese only)

Nearest Station: 1 minute walk from Roppongi Station (Hibiya Line Exit No. 3). Located under the Ms. Bunny Cafe.

Hours of Operation: Open everyday 12:00 pm- 9:00 pm. Hedgehogs often sleep in the morning and the middle of the day, so this café is open later than other animal cafés, so the hedgehogs will be fully awake.

Average Cost: On weekdays, a 30 minute stay is ¥1,000, and on weekends and holidays, 30 minute is ¥1,300. Let Voyagin help you with your reservation!

Why Go?: Harry’s Café is the only hedgehog café in the world; where else will you get the chance to hold an sweet little hedgehog?

For other sightseeing options in Tokyo, click on the links below–

September 9, 2016 0 comment
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Owl Village Café and Bar Harajuku

Owl Village Café Harajuku Tokyo Japan

I took a trip to Harajuku to visit Owl Village, not even a block away from Harajuku’s famous Takeshita Street. I had heard about Tokyo’s animal cafés and have plans to go to every single one, so I figured an owl café would be a great start. I was so right.

Take the elevator up to the fourth floor and enter the little café. Here, you will be asked if you have a reservation. Oops!  I didn’t have one, so I had to wait an extra hour. To avoid the wait, make a reservation on their website (reservations can be made up to one month in advance).

Owl Village Café Harajuku offers several packages. There is a walk-up package (the one I took) is for 30 minutes with the owls for 1000 yen. The standard course is a 60-minute package (reservations recommended) that provides for a drink in the café (with a view of the owls), 35 minutes of owl-time, and a souvenir for 1500 yen. The current special package offers a dessert with your drink, 35 minutes with the owls, and two souvenirs for 2000 yen.

If you didn’t think owls were cute before, I’m positive this experience will change your mind. They have seven owls, all super friendly and adorable. You are allowed to pat the heads of the owls and hold them using special gloves. The handler will take pictures of you with the owls, so be sure to bring your camera! Of course, there are rules such as no quick movements, no loud noises, and no camera flashes as to not frighten the birds. Please be kind to our feathered friends!

For anyone concerned with the well being of the animals, I’m not an owl expert, but they seem well cared for. They are kept on tiny leashes, because they could not survive on their own if they flew out of the café. One owl was in a bad mood on the day of my visit, so visitors were asked to let him be.

I would give the whole experience a 10/10, and am already excited to bring my friends back. So if you’re in Harajuku and are looking for a unique experience with these beautiful birds (and want to make your friends back home super jealous), stop by Owl Village Café Harajuku!

Owl Village Café Harajuku Location Information

Website (Google Translated) | Facebook (Japanese only) | Twitter (Japanese only) | Instagram

Nearest Station: 1-minute walk from JR Harajuku station (Yamanote Line) (click on the google Map for directions)

Hours of Operation: 11:00am- 7:00pm (19:00)

“Why Go?”: Owls! Owls! Owls!

Click on one of the tags below to explore other experiences in Tokyo–

July 5, 2016 0 comment
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Robot Restaurant Shinjuku

Part of the thrill of visiting Tokyo is experiencing all of the delightfully strange things that make the city unique. And the biggest thrill is to check out some of the awesome theme restaurants in Tokyo. Here are the top picks from Enablejapan.com for theme restaurants and cafes in Tokyo.

Tokyo Theme Restaurants : Cat Cafes

Although not strictly in the “theme restaurants” genre, cat-lovers from around the world always ask us about cat cafes. There are several cat cafes in Tokyo where you pay to enjoy the company of cats. Most have an entrance fee or require you to buy food and drinks, but this doesn’t bother you, right? After all, you’re there to meet the kitties! There are lots of cats around who want to play or be stroked. For more information, visit our top 15 recommendations for Tokyo cat cafes or watch Part II of our Tokyo Animal Cafe video series featuring Cafe Neko JaLaLa.

Cure Maid Café

Cure Maid Cafe Theme Restaurants

Maid cafes are a uniquely-Japanese thing, and can be off-putting for visitors with conventional tastes. Given their propensity for the cutsey-poo dress-up and antics (particularly in Akihabara), you might walk away feeling kind of like you have just accidentally committed some sort of perverted act. However, Cure Maid Cafe is more Victorian and less cutesy, allowing you to enjoy the experience without having a crisis of conscience. Check out our review of the Cure Maid Cafe in Akihabara here!

Fukuro no Mise Tsukishima

Fukuro no Mise Theme Restaurants

Owls! Really, owl cafes are like cat cafes in that both animals seem to regard humans with thinly-disguised contempt. But you can visit this Tsukishima cafe and meet big owls, small owls, and many owls in between! Check out our review of Fukuro no Mise here!

If Fukuro no Mise is too far out of your away, you could always go to the Lovely Owl Cafe in Harajuku. Even better, you can make a reservation through Voyagin!

Kawaii Monster Cafe Harajuku

Kawaii Monster Cafe Harajuku Tokyo Japan

You don’t know Tokyo Weird until you know the Kawaii Monster Cafe. From the Monster Girl floor shows to the bizarre decor, it’s every stereotype of Japan kawaii culture all in one location. Go there, and have your camera ready for your future Facebook shots! Check out our review of the Kawaii Monster Cafe here!

You absolutely MUST go to the Kawaii Monster Cafe during your trip to Tokyo. Let Voyagin help you with your reservation!

The Lock-Up Shibuya

The_Lock_Up_Shibuya_Tokyo Theme Restaurants

This chain of izakaya horror-prison theme restaurants that has a presence in most of Tokyo’s busy areas. The Lock-Up experience starts immediately when one of the waitresses handcuffs you and leads you to your table. Once seated, you can choose from their menu of unusual food and unorthodox drinks. A cocktail served in a smoking science beaker, anyone? Sporadically throughout the evening, alarms will sound and the lighting will go dark as escaped criminals come to scare you at your table. Check out our review of the Lock-Up here!

Ninja Akasaka Restaurant

Ninja_Asakusa_Tokyo_07 Theme Restaurants

A little more expensive than the café options, but this theme restaurant is all about ninjas! At Ninja Restaurant, you can watch as they’ll break out into tricks and performances suddenly throughout your meal, set within an atmospherically designed dining room. The menu varies from Japanese to European, and the quality of the food is generally excellent. Check out our review of Ninja Akasaka Restaurant here!

Q-pot CAFE.

Q-Pot Cafe Harajuku Tokyo Japan

Life is sweet at the Q-pot CAFE. in Harajuku! Come by for the cakes and tarts, and then visit their store across the street for fashion accessories based on the sweets you just had! See our review of the Q-pot CAFE. here!

Robot Restaurant Shinjuku

Robot Restaurant Shinjuku Theme Restaurants

The Robot Restaurant in Shinjuku is a fairly recent addition to Tokyo’s lineup of theme restaurants. Here, you can enjoy a dinner show where the main feature is giant robots being controlled by pretty girls.  It’s an extremely flashy show, with lots of lights, noise and excitement that’s a fun one-off experience. See our review of the Robot Restaurant here!

If you plan on adding the Robot Restaurant to your “must-do” list, you can get a discount on Instant E-Tickets from Voyagin!

Tori no Iru Asakusa

Making New Friends at Tori no Iru Bird Cafe Asakusa Tokyo Japan

Once you’re done at the Sensoji Shrine, this little cafe is a must-see. They have several owls and a walk-in bird room where you can interact with dozens of parakeets and other birds. Re-enact Alfred Hitchcock’s “The Birds” by buying a small box of birdseed! See our review of Tori no Iru Asakusa here!

For more dining and entertainment options in Tokyo, check out the links below–

June 2, 2016 0 comment
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Asakusa Top Five Water Bus Tokyo Japan

You did it! You got through your 10+ hour flight, navigated the trains, waded through the crowds, and finally made it to the world-famous Sensō-ji Shrine in Asakusa. You navigated past the Thunder Gate, down Nakamise-Dori, and finally through the Hōzomon Gate to the shrine proper. You impressed your hosts and friends by doing all of the right things (which you knew how to do because you read our How-To Visit a Shinto Shrine article, right?), and maybe did a little bit of shopping on the way.

But now what? If this is your first trip, it’s likely that just finding Sensō-ji Shrine took longer than the actual visit. So now you are in Asakusa, wondering what to do next.

No problem! Here at EnableJapan.com, we collected our Top 5 Spots in Asakusa (other than the shrine)!

5. Asakusa Culture Tourist Information Center

What’s Here? Asakusa’s Tourist Information Center is the place to go for information in English (and many other languages). There are always volunteers ready to help you find souvenirs, restaurants, and sightseeing spots. They can also help you access the Taito Free Wi-Fi available throughout the Asakusa area (or you could get connected ahead of time with our handy guide to Phone and Wi-Fi services in Tokyo). The Tourist Center is easy to find, being right across the street from the Sensō-ji Shrine’s Thunder Gate.

Website | Facebook

Hours of Operation: open daily 9:00 am – 8:00 pm

4. Float Down the Sumida River with Tokyo Cruise

Top 5 Spots in Asakusa Water Bus Tokyo Japan

What’s Here? Take a trip down the Sumida River in a spacecraft boat from the future! Visit the Odaiba shopping area or just take in the view of the skyline. Multiple routes and English audio guides available.

Website (via Google Translate) | Facebook

Hours of Operation: varies; see their “Flight Status” page for details

3. Kitchen Town Kappabashi Street

What’s Here? The shops of Kitchen Town are devoted to supplying equipment, utensils, and other items required to run a restaurant. If you visited a restaurant in Tokyo and saw the cook use a peculiar gadget you’d like to have in your home, chances are you can find it here. And if it’s a high-quality kitchen knife that you’re after, you can’t do better than the famous Kamata Kappabashi knife store on the main street.

Another peculiarity of Japanese restaurants (at least to foreigners) is the “replica food” model stores. The plastic food samples you see in the restaurant windows? In Kitchen Town, you can buy the kits to make everything from burgers and fries to soba and beer. Creating replica food samples has expanded from restaurant displays to people who make them as a hobby.

replica food Top 5 Spots in Asakusa Tokyo Japan

Website | Facebook

Hours of Operation: varies by store, but most are open daily 9:00 am – 5:00 pm

2. Asakusa Hanayashiki Amusement Park

What’s Here? The oldest amusement park in Japan, perfect for a few hours with the kids. the highlight of the park is the Ninja Training Experience in the on-site ninja dojo. Don’t play it off on me–you’re going, and you’re going to get the T-shirt. OR IT’S THE DIM MAK FOR YOU!

Website | Facebook | The Ninja Page You Really Want To See

Hours of Operation: open daily 10:00 am – 6:00 pm

1. Tori no Iru Bird Cafe

Top 5 Spots in Asakusa Tori no Iru Bird Cafe Asakusa Tokyo Japan

What’s Here? Owls and parrots and toucans, oh my! Visit the parrot room, where you can re-enact a scene from an Hitchcock movie just by buying some birdseed! See our in-depth review here!

Hours of Operation: Weekdays 1:00 pm – 8:00 pm, Weekends 11:00 am – 8:00 pm. No reservation required.

Liked our article on the Top 5 Spots in Asakusa? Click on one of the tags below to explore other places in Tokyo–


May 9, 2016 0 comment
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Tori No Iru Bird Cafe featured image

Wear the raincoat. No, not your own, use the one from the shop. You’ll thank me later.

The Tori no Iru Bird Cafe is a nice side-excursion from your trip to the Sensoji Asakusa Shrine. You won’t miss it–they have a large outdoor display and video monitor, and the arrow pointing to the basement cafe is easy to find.

Tori no Iru Tokyo Asakusa Bird Cafe Entrance

Once inside, the door-bird–some kind of burrowing owl–squawked at us, making for a unique sort of visitor bell. We turned over our jackets and bags to the staff, sanitized our hands and shoes for the safety of the birds, and went to go visit our avian friends!

The owls are the first birds you’ll see once you turn around from the counter. Most are of the small burrowing type, but there are a few medium-sized birds and one larger barn owl. Their area is a little darker, for their comfort. They seem amenable to being petted, so long as you don’t surprise them while they are looking at something else. If you ask, the staff will pick them up and put them on your hand for photos.

Owl Tori no Iru Asakusa Entrance

After that, it was time for the main event. the raincoats are right next to the door, and you do want to put one on. There be parrots beyond this point! After going through a short corridor, you will emerge into what amounts to a giant birdcage.

The birds at this bird cafe are not shy. As soon as we were inside, three parakeets landed on me, and a handful more on my trusty camera-woman. And keep your hood up–birds like long hair, earrings, necklaces, and any other bright and shinys that they can reach with their little beaks. Also, please be careful where you step–some of the parakeets like to walk on the floor, especially if they think you may have dropped something or mistake your shoelaces for worms.

Curious Bird at Tori no Iru Bird Cafe Asakusa Tokyo Japan

Making New Friends at Tori no Iru Bird Cafe Asakusa Tokyo Japan

And then I went and did it. On the far side of the entrance is a small table, upon which is a box. Inside this box, you can buy birdseed treats at 100 yen for a small plastic container. I moved towards the table–

And was immediately mobbed. Every bird in the room swooped down on me, Hitchcock-style. It took a few moments for me to have enough mobility to even open the box, put in the coin, and pull out a birdseed container. At that point, the birds turned into little flying piranhas, with two or three trying to pry open the container with their beaks while the rest jostled for position on my arms and head.

The parakeets and parrots were the most active, but they weren’t the only residents of the room. Huddled in the corner were a pair of ducks trying to sleep. A trumpeter horn bill blasted by, obviously on pressing business on the other side of the room. And in one corner a small, shy toucan delicately nipped the birdseed we offered.

Once we left the Parakeet Room, we were able to browse the wide variety of souvenirs available at the front desk of the bird cafe. I bought a little packet of owl buttons for my bag (500 yen).

Although the Parakeet Room was a lot of fun for us, we could see how it could be terrifying for children to suddenly have a number of birds land on them. Although the Tori no Iru Bird Cafe allows children of all ages, please be aware that the experience could be frightening for small children and possibly dangerous for the birds. Please look out for our new feathered friends at Tori no Iru!

Tori no Iru Bird Cafe Asakusa

English Site

5 minutes from Asakusa Station, Exit A4 or A5 (click on the pin to get directions via Google Maps)

Hours: Weekdays 13:00-20:00, Weekends 11:00-20:00. No reservation required.

Prices Per Person: 1500 yen for 1 hour, 1000 yen for 30 minutes, 300 yen for 15-minute increments. Half price for 4-6 year olds, free to age 3 and under. Souvenirs available.

“Why Go?”: See the owls, get mobbed by parakeets looking for birdseed!

February 18, 2016 0 comment
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Goat Cafe, Tokyo Japan, FI

On a certain side street in Shibuya, it is possible to find goats. Well, one goat, anyway. He was in a cage on the patio of the Sakuragaoka Café, and appeared to be the lone yagi present on the day of my visit.

The atmosphere inside of the café was the same as any other comfortable eatery at noon. Businessmen were enjoying lunch at the tables to the tune of light jazz. Oddly enough, there didn’t seem to be much in the way of a “goat theme” beyond the capra aegagrus hircus at the door.

Still, the food was excellent. The menu boasted Italian dishes such as margarita pizza and pasta, along more traditional Japanese fare such as ginger pork and curry. Especially pleasing was the 1000¥ price tag, a desirable quality in the famously expensive world of Tokyo eateries.

Sakuragaoka Café is a pleasant and inexpensive spot in Shibuya for lunch, but the goat population seems to be going down.

Sakuragaoka Goat Cafe, Shibuya, Tokyo

Sakuragaoka Goat Cafe Menu Shibuya Tokyo

Sakuragaoka Goat Cafe Shibuya Tokyo

Sakuragaoka Goat Cafe Food Shibuya Toky

Sakuragaoka Café Contact Information

Sakuragaoka Café (English site)

4 minutes from Shibuya Station (click on the pin for directions via Google Maps)

Hours of Operation:
Morning: 8:30 – 11:30 (last order 11:00) (Weekdays only)
Lunch: 11:30 – 15:00
Dinner: 17:30 – 23:00
Midnight time 23:00 – 28:00 (24:00 on Sundays or last day of a holiday weekend)

Estimated Price: 1000 yen for lunch (Menu)

“Why Go?”: Goat! Also, an inexpensive lunch break during your Shibuya shopping tour.



February 4, 2016 0 comment
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Mimi Rabbit Cafe, Ikebukuro, Tokyo, Japan

The first rabbit cafe that EnAble Japan will cover is Mimi! This cafe is located just a hop and skip away from Tokyu Hands in Ikebukuro (where the cat cafe we previously covered, Nekobukuro is located). Mimi is located on the 8th floor of the building with the sign “Momoka”. Although Momoka is labeled as a lingerie pub, don’t be alarmed! Mimi Rabbit Cafe is a fantastic cafe and experience, and is in no way affiliated with the pub. You won’t need to pass anywhere near its entrance to get on the elevator to the 8th floor.

One strange rule to keep in mind when visiting Mimi is that there must be at least one girl present amongst your group. This means that if you are male or with an all-male group, you cannot enter the cafe unless at least one girl is present. Ganbatte!

Once you enter the cafe, you will be given an apron and slippers to wear. If you feel uncomfortable with the slippers, please bring socks to wear with them. There is a cubbyhole and coat hangers available for your belongings once you enter the room. The staff will explain the cafe rules in English.

The cafe is separated into two sections to create a more intimate feel. The atmosphere is very calming and nursery-like, with its pastel colors, a sky-painted ceiling, and music-box songs playing in the background. Once in Mimi, you will be required to order at least one drink. Luckily, there are a variety of tasty and cheap options. Rabbit food is provided for free as well!

Some of the rabbits are just babies, so they are smaller and more energetic. Nonetheless, all of the rabbits love spending time with customers. If you bring a camera, they love giving the lens little sniffs and kisses, but be a little cautious – they like to nibble on the camera strap! At Mimi even just watching the rabbits take short rests on the floor or a food break is enjoyable to watch. Once you leave, you can even put a sticker next to your favorite rabbit on the cafe’s poster which “ranks” the most popular rabbit. Mimi is a great place to go alone or with friends, especially on days when you need some cheering up. If anything, we really hope and recommend you check this place out!

Animal Cafe Series Part 1: Kotori Bird Cafe
Animal Cafe Series Part 2: Cafe JaLaLa Cat Cafe
Animal Cafe Series Part 1: Nekobukuro & Neko no Iru Kyuukeijo 299 Cat Cafes
Plus: Fukuro no Mise Owl Cafe

September 17, 2015 0 comment
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Nekobukuro Cat Cafe FI, Tokyo, Japan

Today we look at two unique cat cafes, Nekobukuro and Neko no Iru Kyuukeijo 299, both located in Ikebukuro, Tokyo.

Nekobukuro is on the 8th floor of the popular department store Tokyu Hands. This cafe has two rooms, both sporting cute themes of trains and a cozy home. Soothing music box-like tunes (reminiscent of titles from Disney or Studio Ghibli) play in the background. Unlike most animal cafes, there is no time limit on how long you can stay. Nekobukuro also does not sell food or drinks, therefore eliminating a common animal cafe rule that requires its customers to order at least one drink. The staff will explain the rules of the cafe upon entry.

Some of the cats are a bit playful, but most of them like to sleep or move around on their own, acting like, well, cats. Nekobukuro also has a wall displaying pictures of all of their cats, and even ranks the most popular ones amongst customers. Overall, this cafe is cozy, sweet, and great place for cat lovers.

Just around the corner from Tokyu Hands is Neko no Iru Kyuukeijo 299. Although located in an unmarked building (5th floor), you can’t miss the large signs outside the building sporting cute cats and the cafe’s long name. This cozy yet spacious cafe is uniquely a cat and manga cafe.

Before entering, you must exchange your shoes for slippers provided by the cafe. They are continually exchanged for new, clean ones to use, but germaphobes may want to prepare a pair of socks to wear if it makes you uncomfortable. After paying (approximately ¥600 per hour), manga, games, computer outlets, lounge areas, and, of course, playing with the cats is free of charge! Food, drinks, and food for feeding the cats is an extra charge, however.

Like Nekobukuro, some cats are playful while others enjoy napping or being petted. The atmosphere is very relaxed, and at night lots of young cat/manga loving couples stop by for a cozy and unique date. As the second branch to Neko no Mise, another large and popular animal cafe chain, Neko no Iru Kyuukeijo 299 does not disappoint and proved to be a fantastic find.

At both cafes, petting the cats is allowed, but not picking them up, so please be mindful. Before and afterwards, there are hand sanitizers and lint rollers free for usage. We hope you check out these great and unique cafes during your stay at Tokyo!

Previous installments in our Animal Cafe Series: Cafe JaLaLa Cat Cafe and Kotori Cafe Omotesando

Check back for the next installment in this series, Mimi Rabbit Cafe. Until then, please visit our article 15 Tokyo Cat Cafes for more ideas on cat cafes to visit!

September 12, 2015 0 comment
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Cafe JaLaLa, Akihabara Cat Cafe, Tokyo, Japan

Cafe JaLaLa, located in Tokyo’s electric town, Akihabara, is a small and cozy cat cafe. It may take a little time to find, but is still a good experience for those who want to experience Japan’s cat cafe culture. This is another cafe where you must remove your shoes before entering, however no slippers are provided so customers enter in socks or bare feet (remember to prepare accordingly beforehand to your preferences). There are cubbyholes near the front of the entrance to place your belongings. Cafe JaLaLa is an animal cafe that allows you to order at least one drink (per customer) on top of the entrance fee. While there are a variety of tasty drink and food options, you may want to check out some of the other cat cafes we have covered before, such as Nekorobi or Neko no Iru Kyuukeijo 299 to avoid unwanted costs.

Like many cat cafes, Cafe JaLaLa provides cat toys for free. They also have a scrapbook that identifies the breed and name of each cat. One rule that Cafe JaLaLa has is that you cannot touch the cats when they are eating unless you yourself purchase kibble for them to eat and feed them yourself. The staff is very kind, and explains the rules (in English for foreigners) after you enter. We hope you enjoy!

Note: Cafe JaLaLa has a noticeable cat odor, so it may not be suitable for people with strong allergies. That being said, the average time spent at a cat cafe is 30 minutes to one hour, so depending on the severity of your allergies, this may not be a huge factor.

You can check out their Japanese homepage at: http://www.nekojalala.com

Be sure to check out next week’s review of two more cat cafes, Nekobukuro and Neko no Iru Kyuukeijo 299. Until then, enjoy our first video in the animal cafe series!

Visit 15 Tokyo Cat Cafes for our list of the top cat cafes in the city! 

August 29, 2015 0 comment
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