Welcome to the southernmost prefecture of Japan! Okinawa consists of 160 large and small islands including 47 inhabited remote islands, stretching over about one thousand kilometers from Kyushu to Taiwan. Okinawa’s climate is subtropical with temperatures rarely reach above 35 degrees in summer and barely falls below 15 degrees in winter. It is warm and comfortable throughout the year. The seas surrounding Okinawa are filled with pristine coral reefs and abundant undersea life, making it one of the world’s most magnificent coastlines. In addition to that, the native culture of Ryukyu makes Okinawa a one-of-a-kind destination with a rich history and opulent natural sceneries.


Okinawa is divided into three: Okinawa Island, Miyako Island, and Yaeyama Island. The prefectural capital, Naha city, serves as the cultural and economic capital of the island. Be sure to visit this vigorous city, as well as the unspoiled beaches of Okinawa.

Source: © Canva


Subtropical jungle, white sand, colorful reefs, and the age of Ryukyu Kings

Yaeyama Islands

The southernmost and westernmost inhabited islands of Japan

Miyako Island

Home to Japan's greatest beaches for snorkeling and diving

Kerama Islands

Renowned for its distinctive shade of blue ocean which has its own name: "kerama blue"

We arrange a wide array of meal choices for you, from Japanese traditional set meals, all you can eat, to local and seasonal specialties. Join us in exploring the taste of Japan!

For more group meals click here

Different regions have their own traditional recipes and agricultural farming system. Many of the regional dishes can only be tasted in the original area they came from.

Source: © Canva

Goya Campuru

“Campuru” in the Okinawan dialect means “mix together.” It refers to the dish where mixed ingredients are stir-fried together. By far, the most popular variety is goya champuru; a combination of goya (bitter gourd/Japanese bitter melon) with tofu, eggs, pork/spam, and such. The district bitterness increases one’s appetite.

Source: © Canva

Okinawa Soba

Okinawa-style soba is made of 100% wheat flour rather than buckwheat flour; making it much chewier and thicker than the rest of Japanese soba. It is typically served in a bowl of smoked bonito and topped with seaweed, pickled ginger, and three-layered soft-boiled pork.

For more local specialty click here


Whether this is your first time visiting, or returning, make sure to participate in these unique activities, that cannot be done elsewhere!

Ryuso Experience

Ryuso Experience

Ryuso is a traditional Okinawan costume from the 16th century when the social status of the wearer decided the color, fabric, pattern of the clothes. Due to the subtropical climate, ryuso is not as tight as kimono, and the material is often a brightly colored dyed textile called bingata. Take a commemorative photo in Okinawa wearing this gorgeous piece of clothing.

Shisa Painting

Shisa Painting

Shisa, the protective deity and the symbol of Okinawa, is believed to drive away bad luck and demons. Shisa was introduced from China to Okinawa sometime in the 13th and 14th centuries. Try your hand in making Shisa at a traditional Yachimun pottery studio and bring this beautiful memorabilia home!

For more tourist activities click here

Recommended Hotels

Never miss out good deals on these strategic and well known hotels. Contact us for more information!

DoubleTree by Hilton Okinawa Chatan Resort

Okinawa Grand Mer Resort

RIHGA Royal Gran Okinawa

Source: © Hotel Monterey Group

Hotel Monterey Okinawa Spa & Resort

For more accommodations click here

More Ideas

Need ideas for your trip? Click on below and find the right customised tour for your group!