Dec 23, 2019 - Dec 24, 2019
2 adults - 1 room
Nagasaki is a great place to go either for a short break, a longer vacation, or as part of a multi-destination holiday. With plenty of restaurants, events, and landmarks to see, you will be glad to find a hotel in Nagasaki where you can rest and recuperate. With hotels available from C$110, why not book your hotel in Nagasaki today?
To find the perfect hotel for your needs in Nagasaki, the Skyscanner hotel search is a great place to start. With plenty of ways to sort and filter your results, you can narrow down to find everything from the best 5 star hotels in Nagasaki, to the best rated budget-friendly hotels. If you’re renting a car to travel to Nagasaki you can check for parking, and if you are going to be coming straight from the airport you can easily see which hotels in Nagasaki have airport shuttles to simplify your travel experience.
Getting the perfect hotel at a great price is something we all strive for. As with all travel, you’re likely to find a good price on a hotel in Nagasaki if you book far enough in advance, but a lot of hotels also offer great last minute deals in Nagasaki. When there are beds left to fill, prices are often cut to attract last-minute deal hunters and spontaneous travellers who have the freedom and ability to visit Nagasaki at the last-minute. You might not get your first choice of hotels in Nagasaki, but you are likely to get more for your money. We don’t recommend you wait until the last-minute during peak seasons and when there are events taking place in Nagasaki though, as it is likely that accommodation will fill up early – and you don’t want to be left without a bed!
When visiting Nagasaki, there is plenty to explore – and finding a hotel near the main attractions will make this even easier. We recommend checking out hotels near Ōura Church, Nagasaki Peace Park and Nagasaki Atomic Bomb Museum, or using our map feature to find hotels near your specific points of interest.
Depending on your budget, length of stay and other factors, you might want to find an apartment or hostel in Nagasaki instead of a hotel. With the Skyscanner hotel search, you can set your filters by accommodation type to find your perfect match. On the flipside, you might not want to exclude hotels in Nagasaki altogether – you could get a great deal and enjoy a visit with a little more luxury!
Nagasaki is off the beaten path for most Western tourists. Though it certainly doesn't rival Japan's top tourist cities (Tokyo, Kyoto, Nikko, Hiroshima, Nara, Kurashiki, etc.) it offers an interesting mix of unusual historical sights and religious monuments. The atomic bomb memorial sights and Gunkanjima (Hashima) are the highlights but Nagasaki also has a number of mildly interesting temples, churches, and historical industrial / trade-related sights. A nice place for a long weekend. Be sure to try Chanpon noodles and plan ahead and book Gunkanjima.
The residents of Nagasaki must feel a bit strange sometimes. Known primarily for having suffered the devastation of the 2nd atomic bomb in 1945 (the preponderance of the victims of which were women, children, and the elderly), the city is overshadowed even in that ignominy by its neighbor, Hiroshima. The denizens here, though, can take comfort in living in a city that is one of the most beautiful and serene in Japan. Situated on the long finger of a pretty harbor on the western edge of the island of Kyushu, the city doesn't have any must-see sights, but a tour of Glover Gardens overlooking the mouth of the harbor is quite lovely, and gives a great overview of Nagasaki's history as Japan's door to the outside world, during the centuries when the rest of the islands were firmly closed to the wider world. There's not much reason to spend more than a day in this place, but it's worth a stopover if you've got the time.
Nice city on Kyushu island of Japan. I had a day trip when I was staying in Unzen, about 2.5-hour drive. Wish I had more time.
I lived and traveled in Japan, and thought this was the most beautiful city I saw. I highly recommend taking a ferry to outlying islands. Nagasaki was the international gateway to Japan for centuries, and huntress is refereed in its comparatively diverse culture.