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Créditos de foto: Photo_DDD /

Dotonbori es una calle de Osaka que corre paralela al canal del mismo nombre, es una de las atracciones más famosas de la ciudad y se encuentra en el distrito de Namba de Chuo. Es particularmente conocida por sus numerosos restaurantes, bares y coloridos letreros de neón.



1 Chome-9 Dotonbori, Chuo Ward, Osaka, 542-0071 (Direcciones)

Horario de servicio

Abierto las 24 horas Abierto ahora

Horario de apertura

Lunes Abierto las 24 horas
Martes Abierto las 24 horas
Miércoles Abierto las 24 horas
Jueves Abierto las 24 horas
Viernes Abierto las 24 horas
Sábado Abierto las 24 horas
Domingo Abierto las 24 horas
Holidays Abierto las 24 horas

Número telefónico



  • Shops
  • Souvenir shop
  • Casilleros de monedas


  • Restaurant


  • Barrier-free access

Cómo llegar

Dotonbori extends between Daikokubashi and Nippombashi bridges and is about a 5-minute walk from Namba Station.

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Hozenji Temple

Hozenji Temple

Among the hustle and bustle of Osaka’s renowned shopping and foodie street, Dotonbori, lies a cobblestone alleyway, Hozenji Yokocho, that leads visitors into old Japan. On the far western end of the alley stands the small, yet locally cherished Hozenji Temple. This Buddhist temple, built in 1637, is dedicated to Fudo Myoo, one of the five wisdom kings. During the 17th century, the temple played host to rakugo storytelling and stage performances in the up-and-coming entertainment district. What Hozenji lacks in space, it makes up for in ambience. Follow cobblestone streets past traditional storefronts to reach the modest temple. If you visit during the early morning, evening, or night, your journey will be bathed in the warm glow of lantern light. Once you reach Hozenji, pass under the entrance into the covered area and approach the principal object of worship, the Fudo Myoo statue, which has a bowl and ladle in front of it. It is customary to ladle water onto the statue when you pray for good luck, thus earning the statue the nickname Mizukake (water-throwing) Fudo. Due to years of prayer, the statue has become perpetually covered in moss, giving it a mystical aura. After praying to Fudo Myoo, enjoy the culture of the area by exploring Hozenji Yokocho’s okonomiyaki shops, izakayas, and multitude of restaurants. For a more high-energy experience, take a short walk to flashy Dotonbori and fill your night with street food, bar hopping, neon lights, and more.

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Kuromon Market

Kuromon Market

Kuromon Market, or Kuromon Ichiba, is a staple destination among tourists and residents alike thanks to its abundance of fresh fish, meat, fruits, vegetables, sweets, clothes, and household/ miscellaneous items. The over 170-year old shopping street extends 580-meters long and is home to approximately 150 shops. Peruse large, commercialized shops alongside mom-and-pop spots and immerse yourself in the preserved food culture of Osaka. The lively atmosphere of shoppers, street food vendors, and tantalizing aromas will make for an unforgettable shopping experience. The historic market, officially established in 1902 with the name Enmyoji Ichiba, quickly gained the nickname Kuromon Ichiba, which translates to Black Gate Market, due to the nearby Enmyoji Temple’s renowned black-painted gate. Although the temple was completely destroyed by fire in the early 20th century, the market’s name still persists today. Although Kuromon Market has become a popular tourist destination, it still retains an authentic feel thanks to its local shoppers, cultural offerings, and down-to-earth vibes. The street is full of exciting finds, so be sure to explore them all! Pick up some preserved and pickled vegetables, wasabi root, bamboo shoots, wagyu beef, fugu (blowfish), strawberry daifuku (mochi covered strawberries), anime merchandise, or second-hand kimonos, to name a few. Given that you are surrounded by food, why not try some as well? Thankfully, the market is a hotspot for street food and quick bites on the go. Try some takoyaki, grilled scallops, sushi, oden (assortment of meat skewers, meatballs, fishcake, and daikon radish in a light soy-flavored dashi broth), kushisei (deep-fried meat skewers), okonomiyaki, fresh fruit juice, and so much more. Make sure you come to the market hungry and enjoy Osaka’s cuisine! As you explore the market please be mindful of your trash and support the cleanliness of the area. Towards the southern end of the market is the Kuromon Information Center. The center is a wonderful place to unwind after hours of walking and offers a seating area, toilets, a diaper changing table, a baggage counter, a currency exchange machine, and Chinese- and English-speaking staff onsite.

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Teatro Nacional Bunraku Osaka

Teatro Nacional Bunraku Osaka

El Teatro Nacional Bunraku es un complejo de dos salas y salas de exposición ubicado en Chūō-ku, Osaka. El teatro es ahora uno de los pocos lugares donde se puede ver la fascinante forma de arte del Bunraku. El arte de Bunraku es el nombre que se le da al teatro de marionetas japonés Ningyō jōruri y se identifica por tener tres distintas artes escénicas en sus obras: marionetas, recitación a cargo del narrador y música del shamisen, un instrumento musical japonés de tres cuerdas. El complejo se inauguró en 1984 como el cuarto teatro nacional del país y se convirtió en la sede del Bunraku. El Teatro Nacional está a cargo del Consejo de las Artes de Japón, un organismo administrativo independiente del Ministerio de Educación, Cultura, Deportes, Ciencia y Tecnología. Hay programas en inglés y auriculares disponibles. Las representaciones suelen tener lugar a intervalos de tres semanas en los meses de Enero, Abril, Junio, Julio/Agosto y Noviembre con dos presentaciones diarias regularmente.

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