Travel & Day Trips

Room Tour: Hotel Kabuki in Japantown, San Francisco

Located in the heart of Japantown, Hotel Kabuki in San Francisco stands as a unique, eclectic representation of the city’s culture, history, and aesthetics. Experiencing a stay in this hotel was one to remember, starting with the king-size room that I had the pleasure to call my temporary home away from home.

Here’s a tour video that I made:


Video Transcript

Let’s take a tour of the king-size room at the Hotel Kabuki in San Francisco. This is my room. Here you can see a king bed, very eclectic kind of Boutique Hotel type art on the wall.

You can tell this was an older building that’s been nicely renovated. Pretty comfortable bed, we’ve got the view out the window there. Onto Japan Town, nice area of San Francisco. I was there for a conference.

You can see we’ve got a TV, we’ve got a little coffee maker over here, plenty of desk space on the side of the room. Pretty big, it’s a little over 200 Square feet, so not bad for San Francisco standards.

Again, pretty comfortable bed, king size. They also have Queen options for the bed there in the room. Let’s take a look at the area by the front door. We’ve got our safe, we’ve got a nice closet space, some wine glasses, plenty of room for storage in there and then we’ve got a smaller bathroom.

Separate little vanity area here, and then we’ve got a standing shower in the main section of the bathroom. So, not a tub. I do like to have the tub, but it does have that rainfall shower which is nice, very California type of thing. Um, you know again just a small bathroom area in here.

So overall, I think it’s a pretty nice room there at the Hotel Kabuki.

Thomas Smith

Thomas Smith is a food and travel photographer and writer based in the San Francisco Bay Area. His photographic work routinely appears in publications including Food and Wine, Conde Nast Traveler, and the New York Times and his writing appears in IEEE Spectrum, SFGate, the Bold Italic and more. Smith holds a degree in Cognitive Science (Neuroscience) and Anthropology from the Johns Hopkins University.
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