For Sightseeing in Japan! 5 Tokyo Highway BusesFor Sightseeing in Japan!5 Tokyo Highway Buses

Keisei Bus is the best choice
for your travel needs

  • Take a highway bus to avoid transfers and remain seated

    Take a highway bus to avoid transfers and remain seated, for reasonably priced direct access to tourist attractions from the airport or central Tokyo.

  • Choose Keisei Bus for advanced, high-quality service

    Keisei Bus provides an extensive range of onboard facilities, including a multilingual website, video chat interpreting, and free Wi-Fi.* Not available on all buses.

New route in and out of “Ikebukuro,” a popular spot for anime and manga!

  • Ikebukuro Sta.

  • Direct service!
    50minutes one way

  • “Tokyo Disney Resort®


Single fare

1,000yen

Operating in and out of Tokyo’s biggest terminal, Shinjuku Expressway Bus Terminal!

  • Shinjuku Sta.

  • Direct service!
    50minutes one way

  • “Tokyo Disney Resort®


Single fare

1,000yen

“Tokyo Shuttle,” your first port of call upon arriving in Narita. Buses run every 20 minutes during the day!

  • Narita Airport

  • Direct service!
    70minutes one way

  • Tokyo Sta. / Ginza


Single fare

1,000yen

Easily transfer between two popular tourist attractions in just 40 minutes!

  • Tokyo Skytree Town®

  • Direct service!
    40minutes one way

  • “Tokyo Disney Resort®


Single fare

720yen

Direct buses to Mt. Fuji, a Japanese World Heritage Site!

  • Narita Airport

  • Direct service!
    200minutes one way

  • Mt. Fuji / Lake Kawaguchi


Single fare

4,400yen

Keisei Bus also operates various
other routes throughout Japan

Detailed route info.

Sunshine Aquarium, Ikebukuro

Ikebukuro

Dotted with large department stores and restaurants, etc. around the station, Ikebukuro is one of Japan’s top downtown areas. The station is a giant terminal where eight lines intersect, with the Tokyo Metropolitan Theatre to the West and Sunshine City, famous for the aquarium and Pokémon Center, to the East. Although the area has recently become known as a center for manga and anime culture, the many cultural assets a little further from the station, including Jiyu Gakuen Myonichikan designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, also add to the attraction.

Kabukichō, Shinjuku

Shinjuku

Shinjuku is one of Tokyo’s most cosmopolitan districts. The center point is Shinjuku Station, which holds the Guinness World Record for the world’s busiest transport hub, and the bus transportation system, around Shinjuku Expressway Bus Terminal, is also well developed. As well as boasting some of Japan’s top downtown areas, including Kabukichō, where a giant Godzilla head commands a strong presence, Shinjuku offers a true microcosm of city landscape, with the high-rise district around the Tokyo Metropolitan Government Building and cultural assets such as Shinjuku Gyoen National Garden.

Nihonbashi

Tokyo Sta. area

About 70 minutes from Narita Airport on the Tokyo Shuttle. Step off the bus into Tokyo Station, the center of Japan. As the largest hub on the bullet train line, we recommend Tokyo Station as a base from which to explore Japan. But that’s not all: the nearby district of “Nihonbashi,” where one can feel the atmosphere of Japan, and the traditional yet modern districts of “Ginza” and “Tsukiji,” are also impressive. In addition, the red brick facade of Marunouchi Station, which has been designated as an Important Cultural Property of Japan, is a key tourist spot in the city.

Ryōgoku kokugikan

Sumida

Sumida is famous for Tokyo Skytree®. The development around the tower, known as Tokyo Skytree Town®, contains tourist and commercial facilities. Cruises along the many rivers in the area are also popular. Another famous destination is Ryōgoku, the town of sumo, Japan’s national sport. There are lots of ways to enjoy the town: watch a sumo tournament or visit the training stables at Ryōgoku kokugikan, or try the special sumo dish “chankonabe” at an eatery nearby.

Oshino Hakkai

Mt. Fuji

Mt. Fuji is a single peak mountain and the highest mountain in Japan, its graceful appearance making it a well-known national symbol. Mt. Fuji has had a great influence on Japan artistically, and on June 22, 2013, it was added to the World Heritage List under the official name "Fujisan, sacred place and source of artistic inspiration" along with related cultural assets such as the Oshino Hakkai springs. There are many sightseeing spots in the area, and Mt. Fuji is bustling with climbers in the summer months.* Mt. Fuji is open to climbers from the beginning of July to the beginning of September.