Dress in a kimono and take commemorative pictures
in the Japanese garden or Japanese tatami room.
※Please make sure to bring your own camera.
Choose your rental plan.
Choose a kimono or a yukata from our catalog.
The Sensei will help you dress the kimono.
We will put away your personal belongings until you come back.
(depending on the rental plan, after 1 hour or before the shop closes)
When it is time for you to change, take back your personal belongings and the Sensei will help you to undress the kimono.
The Sensei will check and confirm that the kimono isn’t stained or damaged.
|A yukata 1 hour rental plan||12,000 yen (tax excluded)/1 hour|
|A yukata 1 day rental plan||17,000 yen (tax excluded)/reception starting-closure|
|A kimono 1 hour rental plan||15,000 yen (tax excluded)/1 hour|
|A kimono 1 day rental plan||25,000 yen (tax excluded)/reception starting-closure|
※The equipment charge used on the day is also included in the above charge.
Stains and Cleaning
If the fabric appears to have cigarette, wine, sauce or any other sort of stains which cannot be removed, we will ask you to buy the kimono. ・For example
Yukata Price : from 17,000 yen
Kimono Price : from 35,000 yen
If the stains can be removed by cutting off a few millimeters, we will charge 3000 to 8000 yen.
If you want to buy the rental kimono
Yukata price : from 17,000 yen
Kimono price : from 35,000 yen
※*Price may vary depending on the kimono type.
The difference between a kimono and a yukata
As a foreigner, you might have seen Japanese people wearing a kimono or a yukata while walking down the streets. Even nowadays, there are still a lot of Japanese people wearing a kimono or a yukata.
So what is the difference between a kimono and a yukata ?
Even among Japanese people, there may only be a few ones knowing about this difference.To begin with, a yukata is a sort of kimono and they have the same shape.
However there are parts which have their little differences. You will find out what is the difference between a kimono and a yukata below.
While yukata are usually made of cotton, kimono can be made of a wide range of different fabrics such as cotton, silk, wool or synthetic fibers, and can be weaved in many different ways.
Scene to Wear
Kimono are often worn at New Year Eve or parties or at formal events such as weddings and funeral.
Yukata on the other hand can be worn as a housedress or nightclothes or at at more casual events like festivals.
What should I wear underneath?
For Yukata, please wear your own undergarments.
For Kimono, you will be given another layer of garment to wear on top of your own undergarments.
Origin of Kimono and Yukata
The origin of yukata began during the Heian period ( 794-1192 ) when an aristocrat used it to enter a steam bath. By wearing a yukata, it prevented getting burn from hot water vapor. Kimono also started during the Heian period and is said to have short sleeves which is called “Kosode” .