- Charges for extra guests may apply and vary depending on the property's policy.
- A cash deposit or credit card for incidental charges, as well as a government-issued photo ID, are required at check-in.
- Special requests are subject to availability at the time of check-in and can't be guaranteed. Certain requests may come with additional charges.
- The following credit cards are accepted: American Express, Diners Club, JCB International, MasterCard, and Visa.
- As required by the Japanese Ministry of Health, Labour, and Welfare, all international visitors must submit their passport number and nationality when registering at any lodging facility (inns, hotels, motels, etc. ). Also, it's required that lodging proprietors photocopy the passports of all registering guests and keep the photocopy on file.
- No cribs or infant beds are available.
- No rollaway or extra beds are available.
- Parking has height restrictions.
Sadachiyo3.0 out of 5.0
Recent guest reviews
Had a fantastic stay here for two nights. Great for westerners looking for a rustic japanese inn experience. The room came with a kettle, fridge and TV (probably not available in the 18th century). The staff were extremely friendly and spoke they good english. They gave us little wooden bag tags with our names engraved as a gift. I would definitely stay thede again.
I absolutely adored this gorgeous Ryokan! I was wanting a traditional Japanese experience and I certainly got one! We stayed in a standard Japanese room with private facilities with a delicious Japanese breakfast each morning. Each evening we’d put on a kimono and go downstairs to the separate male/female onsen. The reception and hotel staff were very kind and accommodating. Excellent service all round. This Ryokan is quaint, unique and completely non-westernized. I absolutely loved it!
Stayed for one evening and enjoyed a Kaiseki dinner. Food was very good and my wife and I enjoyed the hospitality immensely. A great place to try a ryokan experience - sleeping on the floor in a tatami.
The place is really old and worn out and it didn’t feel clean at all. For example, corridor walls are covered with marks and spilled liquids. The room is of decent size but has a decrepit look and feel. Bed was great and no noises from the street could be heard. The bathroom door was so low I was hitting my head when I wasn’t paying attention. It’s hard to take a standing shower because there is no curtain and water starts showering all over. The toilet door was grossly fixed with tape. A poor salamander sits at the reception is in a tiny fish tank. Please give it to someone who will correctly care for it and give it decent living conditions. Japanese breakfast was very big but not that tasty and can only be taken with prior reservation. Last option is 8:30. They actually call you 10 minutes beforehand. so you’re sure not to be late. Staff is very polite, too much for western standards.
Stayed in Sadachiyo during our first visit to Tokyo. It was a beautiful traditional Japanese hotel - you had to sleep on the floor. The room was not big but we had our own toilet and bathroom. I think none of the rooms was big so best not to have a large suitcase! We had the hotel breakfast and it was elaborate and very good. The hotel has communal baths (one for men & one for women) which added to the Japanese experience! The hotel staff were very friendly and helpful. The ryokan was next to Senso-ji which was one of the major temples in Tokyo. The subway station was only 10 minutes from the ryokan so getting into central Tokyo was not difficult.
I spent one night there. It was ok but not more than that. The building is very beautiful outside, but inside it is average, such as the onsen (small and only one bath) The rooms are cold, so is the service. I didn’t like the fact that we have to go down to a common room to eat meals. I was used to a private room service in my previous experiences. However, the food was great, and the experience fun. It’s just too expensive for what it offers.
Sadachiyo is a traditional Japanese hotel in the Asakusa district of Tokyo. Tatami-matted rooms with futons on the floor, sliding paper doors, stone and wood public baths. The staff are friendly and helpful. We slept very well. The hotel is on a small street, and the neighborhood quiets down at night, so it is very peaceful. Staying here was a great change from staying in western-style hotels. I recommend the experience. The rooms have bathrooms and toilets, but there are two public baths in the hotel, one a stone bath and one a wooden bath. They are sex-segregated, and the baths swap male-female on a schedule. Also worth trying. Much better than a shower. The hotel serves a traditional breakfast at extra cost. You need to make a reservation the day before for them to accommodate you. My take was that it was worth trying once, but that there are other options in the neighborhood which are worth trying also. The hotel is pretty convenient from the airport by train to the Asakusa station and walking about 15 minutes. This has been my only visit to Tokyo, so my ability to compare is limited, but I think this is a pretty fun and convenient neighborhood to stay in. A lot of the streets are pedestrian. There is a bit open market, lots of little restaurants (including a street where restaurants set out big communal tables).
Delightful little ryokan. Perfectly placed near Asakusa station and Senshoji temple (oldest temple in Tokyo.) Hosts gave us the best japanese hospitality. Missed out on meals but should’ve booked one. Stone onsen is also a must visit. Regreshing japanese bath after a hard day’s sight seeing. They provide yakuta and tanzen which are very comfortable. Matcha tea also available in rooms. Overall a different experience only available in this historic country.
Spent 4 nights here, after arriving from New Zealand. Quiet area, but easy to get to major sites and lovely little food/beer outlet nearby "Takyama" Can be difficult to find, taxi had to go round block twice but got there. didn't eat here as fully booked, wish we had booked in for at least one night dinner
Absolutely loved this place. Staff are super friendly. Nice quiet neighborhood but still close to subway and sights. The baths are the best part - the stone bath was my favorite but the wood bath is nice too. Sleeping and sitting on the floor was a unique experience! A little difficult if you have back or knee troubles but a soak in the baths helps! Reserve a breakfast or dinner. Highly recommended.
- Walking distance to Sensoji Temple and Asakusa Shrine
- Free WiFi in rooms and public areas
Located in Asakusa, Sadachiyo is within a 10-minute walk of popular sights such as Sensoji Temple and Asakusa Shrine. The 20 rooms at this 3-star ryokan include fireplaces and flat-screen TVs. Also close to this Taito ryokan are Tokyo Sky Tree and Tokyo National Science Museum.
For your convenience, a continental breakfast is served for a fee each morning from 7:30 AM to 8:30 AM.
All 20 individually decorated rooms provide fireplaces, safes, and phones. Guests can expect to find free WiFi and flat-screen TVs. Beds sport down comforters and bathrooms offer free toiletries.
Sadachiyo features free WiFi in public areas and free newspapers. Staff members can help with accommodation requests, and provide front-desk service during limited hours.
Reviews from Trip Advisor
92.0% of guests recommend this hotelTotal of 142 reviews