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Located on the coast and closer to mainland Asia than Tokyo, Fukuoka has been an important and influential city for a long time. It was chosen as a landing point during the Mongol invasions of the 13th Century and its port is now a major transport hub for nearby islands and Busan in South Korea.

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Accommodations

Homestay in Japan – Fukuoka

Homestay ·
 Fukuoka
Nextage Homestay in Japan specializes in homestays in Japan, giving you the chance to live with a Japanese family and get the ultimate immersive study abroad experience.

Dormitory – Fukuoka

School dormitory ·
 Fukuoka
Dormitory accommodation is a great way to save money, be close to school, and get to know your classmates. Go! Go! Nihon can provide free assistance in securing accommodation for you in a dormitory in Fukuoka.

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Yokohama is Japan’s second-largest city by population and just a stone’s throw away from Tokyo. It was the first port to open up to foreign trade after Japan ended its period of isolation and as such, it grew up with strong Western and Chinese influences.
The capital of Japan and the largest city in the world, Tokyo is the place to be if you love the big city life. There is always something to do, incredible festivals to attend, museums to visit and plenty of places to eat and drink (great for practising your Japanese and meeting new people!). And for such a large metropolis, there are many areas where it can feel surprisingly quiet and tranquil.
Sapporo is the largest city in Hokkaido, Japan’s northernmost prefecture, but most people might recognise it as the home of Japan’s oldest beer brand. It’s one of Japan’s youngest cities, with 1868 recognised as its official birth year and a population of just 7 people in 1857.
Vibrant and a little rough around the edges (but with a heart of gold), Osaka is what some people consider to be the more down-to-earth alternative to Tokyo. While Osaka is the second-largest metropolitan area in Japan and the economic powerhouse of the Kansai region, it is also described by many as friendlier and more easy-going than its eastern rival.
Naha is the capital city of Okinawa Prefecture and the most populated city on Okinawa Island, the largest of the prefecture’s 160 islands. Between the 15th and 17th centuries, Okinawa was its own kingdom and experienced flourishing trade with other nearby countries, leading to a unique culture that you won’t find anywhere else in Japan. You can experience remnants of this time through the many castle ruins that are scattered around Okinawa Island and are easily accessed from Naha. With its subtropical climate, Okinawa Prefecture is the perfect place to be if you enjoy the beach and water activities such as snorkeling and diving. Naha’s own Naminoue Beach stretches out underneath Naminoue Shrine, which is perched on top of a cliff. You can easily travel from Naha to other more remote islands and beaches in the area if you prefer somewhere more serene. Go from sand to pavement as you explore Kokusaidōri, the lively main street with shops, restaurants, cafes, and bars.
Okayama is located right between the popular cities of Osaka and Hiroshima and offers similarly breathtaking coastal scenes. One of Japan’s most beautiful castles is right in the city center in close proximity to the Korakuen gardens. The famous art island Naoshima and historical town of Kurashiki are just outside of Okayama City and the Shikoku region is just one bridge away! When asking any Japanese person about the most popular folk tale, they will undoubtedly respond “Momotarou!” The famous tale of the boy born from a peach and defeating demons with his animal friends originated right here, in Okayama city.
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Go! Go! Nihon

Go! Go! Nihon Live and Study in Japan!

In 2009, after meeting and studying at a Japanese language school together, Davide and John start working on a project that will make the process of living and studying in Japan much easier. The idea for Go! Go! Nihon is born. The service and website is launched with Italian, Swedish, and English language support. There is an immediate positive reception to the service and the first long-term students start the October session that year.

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Go! Go! Nihon Live and Study in Japan!

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