71. Attend a Otaku EventJapan has several world class cosplay, video game and anime events of interest to Otaku and fans of Japanese pop culture.
72. Shop for ElectronicsJapanese electronics stores offer incredible variety. From top end cameras to tiny accessories — the selection is mind-boggling.
73. Try Japanese Fast FoodJapan has several unique fast food chains that are worth a try.
74. Enjoy a Japanese Standing BarIn space-constrained cities such as Tokyo and Osaka standing bars (立ち飲み屋 - Tachinomiya) are an urban tradition. Standing bars typically involve drinking foods such as yakitori. You order and enjoy your snacks and drinks in front of the bar on the street. They typically have a lively atmosphere.
75. Attend a Fireworks Festival (Hanabi)Fireworks events have been held in Japan for 100s of years. Put on your yukata, buy a bento (and some beverages) and join the fun.
76. Chill Out at the ParkMany Japanese parks are well managed. It's not unusual for a Japanese park to have flowers and trees that bloom with each month of the year. Parks are mostly quiet but a few are party central in good weather.
77. Stay at a Japanese TempleEarly in the Edo-era the government built roads and the Japanese tourist was born. Japanese people started exploring their country. Since there were no hotels — temples developed accommodations. This tradition continues to this day. Temple lodging involves a significant amount of culture shock but is a recommended experience.
78. Eat a BentoBento in Japan range from junk food to fine food. They're a Japanese tradition that dates back to the days of the Samurai (who prepared bento for battle incursions). Tip: if you take a shinkansen buy a bento at the station and eat on the train. Enjoying bento on trains (ekiben) is a national pastime of Japan.
79. Check out a Japanese Shopping Street (Shotengai)Shotengai are shopping streets that are filled with Mom & Pop shops (small family run stores and restaurants). Many shotengai have roofs — making them a great place to go on a rainy day.
80. Go to a Love HotelLove Hotels aren't nearly as seedy as they sound (although results vary). They're a cultural experience that's worth a try for traveling couples.