July 22, 2024

101 Great Tokyo Disneyland & DisneySea Tips


Traveling to Japan and visiting Disney's best parks? Here are 101 of our favorite tips to save time, money, or improve the quality of your trip at Tokyo DisneySea and Disneyland. These ideas will have

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Traveling to Japan and visiting Disney’s best parks? Here are 101 of our favorite tips to save time, money, or improve the quality of your trip at Tokyo DisneySea and Disneyland. These ideas will have you touring the parks like a local…even as you’re thousands of miles from home! (Updated July 6, 2024.)

If you’ve read any of our posts about Tokyo Disney Resort (TDR), you know we absolutely love these parks, and think you’d almost have to go out of your way to have a bad experience. (Well, unless you visit on weekend during a Golden Week.) As easy as it is to have a good experience, there are plenty of little under the radar things that can elevate your trip from good to great, or even from great to magical.

This list of Tokyo Disneyland and DisneySea tips could go on and on. We spend a lot of time in the parks, including a few weeks recently for the opening of Fantasy Springs. We attempt to try every limited-time snack, see special event entertainment, etc. For several years, we were Tokyo Disney Resort Annual Passholders (and still would be…but they’re temporarily unavailable).

Speaking of which, a lot of things have changed since 2019, and although normalcy is returning, TDR is still in the midst of its phased reopening. Between that and the debut of Fantasy Springs, we’ve overhauled this list for 2024–removing what’s not currently relevant and adding new advice that is.

By the way, if you have some good tips be sure to add them to the comments. This is just a jumping-off point, and hardly covers everything that could improve your experience at Tokyo Disney Resort.

With that said, let’s dig into our 101 best Tokyo Disneyland tips…

1. Do not visit Tokyo Disney Resort on weekends or national holidays. This advice used to be all-caps, but it’s not as hard-and-fast of a rule as it used to be due to Annual Passes being suspended and date-based tickets costing more on weekends. Nevertheless, we usually opt for weekdays over weekends. These are truly local’s parks, and wait times and crowd levels really reflect that. Read more in our When to Visit Tokyo Disneyland post.

2. Downloading the Tokyo Disney Resort app before your trip is a must. It’s now available in English, and is how you’ll join show lotteries, obtain standby passes, make restaurant reservations or mobile orders–as well as purchase paid FastPass or obtain free FastPass.

3. Speaking of which, it isn’t called FastPass anymore. The spiritual successors to free FastPass are Premier Access and Priority Pass. See our  Guide to (Free) Priority Pass & (Paid) Premier Access at Tokyo Disneyland & DisneySea for eligible attractions, prices, and how to make these line-skipping ride-reservations.

4. Be sure to link everyone in your party’s tickets in the Tokyo Disney Resort app. That’s necessary to make ride reservations, join lotteries, etc., for everyone.

5. Entry Request is the TDR app replacing the old lottery system for select stage shows and meet & greets. After entering the park, your party can attempt an Entry Request once per day for each venue requiring it.

6. We highly recommend Mobile Order for counter service restaurants that offer it. While it’s still possible to pay at the register, the adoption rate of Mobile Order among Japanese guests is quite low, meaning there’s often no wait for Mobile Order and long lines for the registers. You could easily save 15+ minutes during peak dining times by using Mobile Order.

7. Fantasy Springs is the new $2 billion port-of-call in Tokyo DisneySea themed to Peter Pan, Frozen, and Tangled. While protocol and policies are likely going to evolve in the coming months and years, the area currently is not open-access and the rides do not offer standby lines. See How to Enter Fantasy Springs & Get On Rides: Good, Bad & Ugly Access Options for a rundown of how to gain access.

8. Speaking of Fantasy Springs, your ride priorities should be: 1) Anna & Elsa’s Frozen Journey; 2) Peter Pan’s Never Land Adventure; 3) Rapunzel’s Lantern Festival; 4) Fairy Tinker Bell’s Busy Buggies. While the order of #1 and #2 could arguably be flip-flopped depending upon what style of ride and which movie you prefer, the top 2 are better than #3 and #4 by a wide margin.

9. No matter when you visit Japan, consulting our 1-Day Tokyo Disneyland Itinerary and 1-Day Tokyo DisneySea Itinerary for efficient touring plans. We’ve revised these itineraries countless times, and they will maximize what you see in a single day.

10. Sindbad’s Storybook Voyage is a life-changing attraction that is often overlooked. Do not miss it.

11. Consult the Tokyo Disneyland & DisneySea Crowd Calendars when choosing your dates to visit.

12. There’s never been a better time to travel to Japan, and that’s not just because of the new Fantasy Springs. In the last few years, the yen has fallen to levels against the dollar last seen in 1990. Due to the weak yen, prices at Tokyo Disney Resort are effectively around 30% off (give or take) for Americans. See Lower Prices at Disney’s Best Parks for a breakdown.

13. To take advantage of the weak yen, we highly recommend adding a Suica, PASMO, or ICOCA card to Apple Wallet on your iPhone or Apple Watch (instructions). These digital cards are essential in Japan for riding transit–but you can also make purchases via IC cards using Apple Pay throughout Tokyo Disney Resort. Adding the IC card to your device and adding funds before your trip when the exchange rate is most favorable is a great way of creating a DIY ‘vacation fund’ for your trip to Japan!

14. We’ve stayed at all of Tokyo Disney Resort’s on-site non-Disney hotels (except the new Fantasy Springs Hotel), which are the best option unless you’re a high-roller who can splurge for Tokyo Disneyland Hotel or Hotel MiraCosta. These on-site hotels are all on the monorail loop, and regularly have rooms in the $150-200/night range. Read our Hotel Reviews & Rankings for Tokyo Disney Resort for info, room photos, and more about each.

15. Although we haven’t stayed at Fantasy Springs Hotel, we did tour it as part of a pre-opening media event. To each their own, but we’d much rather stay at Hotel MiraCosta–and think most Disney fans reading this will share that sentiment once the ‘new resort smell’ wears off Fantasy Springs Hotel. It’s quite underwhelming as compared to the other TDR resorts.

16. Always consult the Ride Closure Calendar for Tokyo Disneyland and DisneySea before booking your trip. Maintenance is an imperative at Tokyo Disney Resort, and many attractions receive work annually. Schedule your trip to avoid closures of must-do attractions.

17. We didn’t used to recommend Tokyo Disney Resort Vacation Packages and it’s still true that you’re paying a premium for convenience. However, the Fantasy Springs Magic Passport is a gamechanger. Read about How We Did 20+ Rides in Fantasy Springs via ‘Unlimited FastPass’ for how well this ticket type worked out for us.

18. Discount TDR tickets are sometimes available, and can save you some money. Read our Tips for Saving Money on Tokyo Disneyland Tickets post for tips and tricks to saving money on Tokyo Disney Resort park tickets.

19. No matter the season, one thing you absolutely need to pack for a trip to Japan is an external battery chargers for your phone. This is essential not for sharing photos on social media, but so you have Google Maps to navigate Tokyo’s complex transportation network. Find more suggestions on our Unique Disney Packing List post.

20. “Believe! Sea of Dreams” is the nighttime spectacular at Tokyo DisneySea. While you can purchase paid Premier Access seating, we recommend watching from Fortress Explorations or the nearby bridge. Basically, you want a view facing Hotel MiraCosta, not with your back to it.

21. Contrary to conventional wisdom, the only ATM at Tokyo Disney Resort is not in the basement of Ikspiari. There are more convenient 7-11 ATMs in some of the third party hotel lobbies, including the Tokyo Bay Maihama Hotel Club Resort.

22. Tokyo Disneyland Electrical Parade Dreamlights will blow your mind, and should be experienced by everyone, even if you’re “not a parade person.” It’s the best Disney parade in the world, period.

23. While taking the monorail is a fun and highly recommended experience, you can walk from Maihama Station to Tokyo Disneyland in a little over 10 minutes (only relevant if you’re staying off-site). This will save you the cost of purchasing a monorail ticket.

24. Ikspiari is Tokyo’s equivalent of Downtown Disney. Read our Guide to Ikspiari at Tokyo Disney Resort for our full shopping & dining recommendations.

25. For maximum savings on hotel rooms, plan a stay between Sunday and Friday. Weekend rates can be over double the cost of weekday rates, and weekends in the parks are busier, anyway.

26. If you’re caffeine addicts like us, we recommend bringing your own “fix.” We use these Mount Hagen Organic Instant Regular Coffee sticks as they are a cost-effective and strong option. Highly recommended! All counter service restaurants at Tokyo Disney Resort have free self-service water stations.

27. We have used Airbnb throughout Japan, including for two separate month-long stays in Kyoto. It’s an excellent way to save money, and is particularly good for larger families, as most hotels in Japan are geared for solo travelers or parties of 1-2. Read our Tips for Using Airbnb post for our recommendations for booking an Airbnb for a Tokyo Disney vacation.

28. For the easiest parade viewing experience, watch the last running of the parade from the rail near the Partners statue. This provides an elevated view and is not as good for ground level performers, but is great for photos with the floats in the background. The best ground-level view is the left side of the Central Plaza curb (directly in front of Crystal Palace).

29. If you do opt for hotels, we recommend doing a split hotel stay with one hotel at Tokyo Disney Resort for that portion of your trip, and one hotel in downtown Tokyo for that portion of your trip. The commute to Maihama Station from downtown can take an hour, and transferring through Tokyo Station can be brutal.

30. From the brilliantly-themed restaurants to the cute and delicious foods, eating is a huge part of the Tokyo Disney Resort experience. Consult our Tokyo Disneyland Restaurant Reviews for food photos and thoughts about almost every restaurant in the parks!

31. One of our favorite times to visit is late October into early November. We call this “HalloXmas at Tokyo Disneyland” and have a full post detailing how to do both Halloween and Christmas in one trip. (BONUS: You see both seasonal versions of Country Bear Jamboree, which many experts say is the fastest path to enlightenment.)

32. Speaking of which, Christmas at Tokyo Disneyland is my favorite time to visit. The decorations are beautiful, the entertainment is spectacular, and there’s excellent Christmas ambiance. Thanks to the beautiful tree, World Bazaar has a sense of warmth and character instead of feeling cavernous.

33. You do not need to pack a voltage converter in Japan. However, outlets in most Japanese hotel rooms are limited, so we’d strongly recommend packing this compact 6-port USB charging station. If you’re like us, most of your devices charge via USB these days.

34. Unlike Orlando or Anaheim, Tokyo has seasons. It can get cold (and even snow!) at Tokyo Disneyland in the winter. If you’re visiting from October through March, be sure to consult our What to Pack for Winter at Disney post.

35. Did we mention that Tokyo has seasons? Because it can get super hot and humid during the summer. So much so that a big part of the summer entertainment involves hosing down guests with water. Consult our Summer Packing Tips for Disney post for some suggestions. (Even though that discusses Walt Disney World, it applies equally to Tokyo–the top photo in the post is actually from Tokyo DisneySea!)

36. Parade mats are a big thing. We recommend packing this to help save your spot and also “claim your territory” so others’ don’t encroach upon your personal space. You can also buy Disney-themed mats in the parks–they’re practical and make awesome souvenirs that you can use back home at Walt Disney World, Disneyland, or wherever else.

37. Traveling to Japan is not cheap, but it doesn’t have to break the bank, either. While we don’t focus on every money-saving hack in these tips, you can find a ton of suggestions for cutting costs in our Tokyo Disneyland on a Budget post.

38. Duffy is “a thing” in Japan. This might come as a surprise for U.S. fans who saw the character fail in the stateside parks. Trust us: embrace Duffy and his friends, don’t fight it. For more on this, read our “Phenomenon of Duffy at Tokyo DisneySea” post.

39. Want a delicious meal in a stunning setting? Read our 3-Course $30 Meal at Disney’s Nicest Restaurant post.

40. Tokyo Disney Resort merchandise is very taste-specific. If you love flashy designs and characters, you’ll likely love it. If you’re more into park or attraction-specific stuff, you’re likely to be disappointed. Read our “Tokyo Disneyland Merchandise: Awful or Awesome?” post for more info.

41. If you are celebrating a special occasion, you can purchase buttons and other merchandise reflecting the celebration in gift shops. Guest Services will have free “Happy Birthday” stickers, too.

42. Embrace your inner child and feel free to dress with a sense of “kawaii-ness” at Tokyo Disney Resort. Many guests wear novelty hats, loud character shirts, and other Disney-centric attire. Attire you might feel self-conscious about wearing in the U.S. parks will be celebrated in Japan. Consult Sarah’s What to Wear to Disney post for ideas of practical and nice-looking options.

43. Tripods are not allowed in the parks, no matter what the size. If you want night photos like the ones on this blog, we recommend using the Pod Bean Bag.

44. Single Rider is available at Raging Spirits and Indiana Jones Adventure at Tokyo DisneySea. There are no rides at Tokyo Disneyland offering Single Rider–it used to be offered at Splash Mountain, but that’s no longer the case.

45. Hilton Tokyo Bay is our favorite non-Disney hotel at Tokyo Disney Resort, and it has occasional flash sales and special Hilton Honors (free to join) member pricing. We’ve also found great prices at Sheraton Grande Tokyo Bay Hotel, scoring rates around $150/night for both of these hotels.

46. If you leave your hotel room early to make rope drop and have to forgo breakfast, two options that are quick and convenient are Sweetheart Cafe in Tokyo Disneyland and Mamma Biscotti’s Bakery in Tokyo DisneySea.

47. Shops on World Bazaar are open after the park closes (when they shut their doors varies–we’d recommend getting inside no later than 20 minutes after park closing). Unfortunately, this is when everyone seems to do their shopping, and you’ll find that a lot of inventory is sold out later in the night. Do your shopping in the mid-evening and take photos as the park is clearing out.

48. The perfect place to warm up with a hot drink on a cold winter evening and enjoy the beautiful Christmas ambiance is Cape Cod at Tokyo DisneySea.

49. Priority Seating reservations for table service and buffet restaurants can be made online 30 days in advance. You can also show up to restaurant podiums starting at 10 a.m. each day. Failing that, most table service restaurants have standby lines–these are shortest right at opening and in mid-afternoon.

50. For a hassle-free way of getting from Narita or Haneda Airports to Tokyo Disney Resort, use the Airport Limo Bus. Cheaper transportation is available via the JR Lines, but if it’s after a long flight and you have kids, the Airport Limo Bus is less of a hassle.

51. Thanks to stopovers and open-jaw flights, it’s possible to visit Hong Kong Disneyland, Shanghai Disneyland, and Tokyo Disney Resort all on the same trip. Read our “How to Visit 3 Disney Destinations on 1 Airfare” post for the step by step process of booking this.

52. Want to splurge for a night or two? We recommend booking a night at Hotel Miracosta between the Tokyo (city) and Disney legs of your trip and taking a day to unwind in your room. Hotel Miracosta is inside Tokyo DisneySea, and is an incredible hotel experience that justifies the sky-high prices.

53. If you stay at one of the three Disney hotels, you’ll be able to enter 15 minutes before everyone else through a special turnstile for “Happy 15.” Only Hotel MiraCosta and Fantasy Springs Hotel receive “Happy 15” at Tokyo DisneySea. Although this 15 minutes may not seem like much, it’s huge for breezing through bag check and the turnstiles and getting on your first couple of rides. It actually amounts to much more than 15 minutes once you factor in time saved just getting into the park.

54. If you’re truly a high-roller, you’ll book one of the specialty suites at the Disney-owned hotels, such as the Mickey Mouse Penthouse.

55. Sherwood Garden Restaurant in Tokyo Disneyland Hotel is the best buffet at Tokyo Disney Resort. Great for a midday break on a busy day.

56. If you only have the energy to do rope drop or close out the park at the end of the night, choose the latter. To take full advantage of rope drop, you need to arrive at least 60 minutes before opening. By contrast, it’s easier to wait out the late night crowds as most people take the train home before the parks close.

57. China Voyager and Hungry Bear Restaurant are our favorite fast options for food at Tokyo Disneyland. For the full list, check out our Tokyo Disneyland Counter Service Restaurant Rankings.

58. Purchasing a multi-day pass for the monorail might not be the cheapest option unless you take midday breaks at your hotel, but it’s definitely the most convenient one. (Alternatively, using a PASMO card can be both cheap and convenient.)

59. All restaurants at Tokyo Disney Resorts have English menus; if there is a language barrier issue, Cast Members will have menus with photos you can point at to place your order.

60. Teddy Roosevelt Lounge is a must-visit bar (even if you don’t drink) in Tokyo DisneySea located aboard the S.S. Columbia. Let that sink in. A bar in Japan. Honoring an American President. On a classic American ocean liner. We think it’s the nicest Disney bar in the world–and we’ve been to both Club 33 lounges in California.

61. Tokyo Disney Resort is famed for its unique popcorn flavors that are exclusive to certain spots in each park. While we recommend trying a few of these, don’t buy into the hype. You might love them, but you might find them massively overrated. (We do.)

62. If you’re staying at Tokyo Disneyland Hotel or Hotel Miracosta, you’ll be given a monorail pass to use for the duration of your hotel stay.

63. Tick Tock Diner in Disney’s Ambassador Hotel has cute and photogenic Mickey-shaped baked goods. We highly recommend it (unfortunately, it’s not open before the parks–you’ll need to go midday).

64. The various storefronts and other props in Toontown are the Tokyo “cool kid” equivalent of the Purple Wall at Walt Disney World. Expect to wait in line for primo photo spots.

65. You can exchange 3 single-day (or multi-day) monorail tickets at the station for a collectible pin. (You don’t have to actually surrender your tickets, which are also collectible–they’ll be stamped.)

66. Vegetarian meals are becoming more common at Tokyo Disney Resort, but your best option for that is still the in-park buffets. (Plazma Ray’s Diner is also a good choice.)

67. Seasonal versions of Country Bear Jamboree still run in Japan, and they will undoubtedly be named National Treasures and UNESCO World Heritage Sites within the next few years. Do not miss Country Bear Vacation Jamboree if you visit from May through October or Jingle Bell Jamboree (Country Bear Christmas) if you visit in November or December. (Country Bear Christmas has not yet been confirmed for 2024.)

68. If you anticipate “needing” a princess dress or pirate costume while at Tokyo Disney Resort, buy it from your local Disney Store or DisneyStore.com in advance during a sale. Much cheaper that way.

69. While we recommend packing cheap ponchos, Tokyo Disney Resort sells branded ponchos and umbrellas–one of the few pieces of merchandise that actually says “Tokyo Disney Resort” on it–and they’re not terribly overpriced.

70.If Tokyo Disneyland Electrical Parade Dreamlights is cancelled due rain, don’t run off. In its place, Nightfall Glow runs, which is arguably a better parade than Paint the Night. (And definitely better than Walt Disney World’s nighttime parade: ~nothing~)

71. There’s a grocery store in the basement of Ikspiari where you can purchase foods to make cheap breakfasts. (At night, there are also markdowns on pre-made meals.)

72. Photography rules on attractions and shows have been significantly relaxed, but there are still some in place. As a general matter, “no flash” also means no LCD screens in most cases, so hold your phone to your chest so no one else can see the LCD screen if you plan on using it.

73. Our favorite counter service restaurant at Tokyo DisneySea is Casbah Food Court. You can read how they all stack up in our Tokyo DisneySea Counter Service Restaurant Rankings.

74. Photos with roaming characters are a free-for-all. It’s one of the few scenarios where the orderliness of Japan gives way to mass chaos. Nevertheless, it’s a fun experience, and usually characters will go out of their way to seek out the confused foreigner if you have trouble being assertive.

75. Crowds at Fantasyland attractions thin dramatically in the evening, especially if the weather is crowd or rainy. We routinely encounter a <10 minute wait at Pooh’s Hunny Hunt in the last half-hour the park is open.

76. In parade and show seating areas, standing is not allowed except in the back row (there’s a designated standing area), nor are shoulder kids or even large hats.

77. Duffy and friends merchandise is only sold at Tokyo DisneySea. Certain Duffy items are limited edition, and sell out within hours of being released.

78. If you’re into park audio or videos, you’re in luck–Tokyo Disneyland & DisneySea release CDs and DVDs/Blu-ray for pretty much everything. Here’s a look at the excellent Tokyo Disneyland 30th Anniversary Blu-ray Set we bought.

79. The monorail typically runs 90 minutes after park closing. This could be problematic if you stay out late in Shinjuku and return at Tokyo Disney Resort long after the parks close…and have to walk from Maihama Station to your hotel in the cold. (Not that this has ever happened to us…multiple times…or anything!)

80. Ippudo is one of the best ramen chains in Japan, and it has a location in Ikspiari. Highly recommended if you want to try great ramen but will have limited time in the city of Tokyo.

81. Avoid dedicated character meet & greets. The lines are usually long, and to get people through as quickly as possible, only one photo per party is allowed. The experience is rushed and often un-fun.

82. Free Wi-Fi internet is not available throughout the theme parks at Tokyo Disney Resort, so you’ll either need a MiFi or international data on your phone.

83. Queen of Hearts Banquet Hall–the popular Alice in Wonderland restaurant in Tokyo Disneyland–often draws a line. We recommend lining up 5 minutes before they open (often as early as 10 a.m.) to beat the crowds.

84. Bell Services at all Tokyo Disney Resort hotels (Disney and non) will store your luggage, meaning you can enjoy the parks if you arrive too early on check-in day or have a late flight out on check-out day. (There are also lockers at Maihama Station.)

85. Hilton Tokyo Bay has an incredibly elaborate Christmas village with trains, Shinkansen, hot air balloons, and even gondolas. It’s worth a detour to see even if you’re staying at one of the other Bayside Station hotels.

86. Coca-Cola is sold at Tokyo Disney Resort, but Diet Coke is not. You can find Coke Zero in some locations, though. (Diet Coke isn’t sold in Japan, but Coca-Cola Plus–Coke with a laxative–is!)

87. Pan Galactic Pizza Port is an intergalactic franchise serving budget-friendly pizza and having the coolest alien show. We can only hope this becomes the next big IP, and Tony Solaroni: Crust’s Edge Land, Pan Galactic immersive hotel experience & cinematic universe are soon introduced.

88. HHonors Gold Members receive free breakfast at Hilton Tokyo Bay. This is a huge benefit as the breakfast here is incredibly high quality with a mix of Eastern and Western foods.

89. Except in the summer, you will not get wet on Splash Mountain, making it a suitable option for cold days, or nights when it’s often (inexplicably) a walk-on.

90. You’ll have around 30 minutes for photos after park close. Start in the back of the park and work your way forward to World Bazaar or Aquasphere Plaza, which are always packed with people in the first 20-30 minutes after park closing.

91. There’s a hidden 50,000 point target in the center of Zurg’s chest on Buzz Lightyear’s Astro Blasters.

92. Happy 15 is best used for character meet & greets, Soaring: Fantastic Flight, Enchanted Tale of Beauty and the Beast, and booking Fantasy Springs attractions (free or paid options).

93. Stand to right of Partners statue for best photos of any parade and ideal show-stop positioning for holiday parades.

94. In Tokyo Disneyland, the middle balcony of Tomorrowland Terrace or the terrace behind Stitch Encounter are good fireworks viewing/photography locations.

95. The Cape Cod lighthouse platform is good fireworks viewing location in Tokyo DisneySea.

96. Watch the courtyard behind Cinderella Castle within the first hour the park is open. You’re sure to spot some characters, but you might get lucky and see all Seven Dwarfs march through Fantasyland!

97. Set meals at table service restaurants are significantly more expensive at dinner for a disproportionate increase in quality. We almost exclusively do lunch.

98. Not all toilets are “fully-featured” at Tokyo Disney Resort. Typically, you can find good ones in restaurants.

99. For first timers to Japan who are Disney fans, we recommend allocating one-third of your time to Tokyo and one-third to Tokyo Disney Resort. The final third should be spent taking the Shinkansen to Kyoto, which is our favorite city in the world. Read our Ultimate Guide to Kyoto, Japan for our tips, recommendations, and plans for visiting.

100. Japan Rail Pass is not valid on the Disney Resort Line (monorail), so time your activation date to coincide with your days exploring Tokyo and Kyoto. Read our “Should You Buy the Japan Rail Pass?” post to determine whether it’s right for you.

101. Slow down to savor the entertainment, Cast Member interactions, and little magical moments that occur frequently throughout Tokyo Disneyland and DisneySea. Both parks are so much more than their attractions and shows.

Okay, that’s it! This barely scratches the surface, so if you have any useful tips about Tokyo Disneyland or DisneySea that we’ve missed, please share in the comments to keep the conversation going!

Planning a trip to Tokyo Disney Resort? For comprehensive advice, the best place to start is our Tokyo Disneyland & DisneySea Trip Planning Guide! For more specifics, our TDR Hotel Rankings & Reviews page covers accommodations. Our Restaurant Reviews detail where to dine & snack. To save money on tickets or determine which type to buy, read our Tips for Saving Money post. Our What to Pack for Disney post takes a unique look at clever items to take. Venturing elsewhere in Japan? Consult our Ultimate Guide to Kyoto, Japan and City Guide to Tokyo, Japan.


What do you think of the tips we’ve shared for best-experiencing Tokyo Disney Resort? Anything with which you disagree? Any of your own tips to add to improve others’ experience in Japan’s Disney parks? Any questions about these Tokyo Disneyland and Tokyo DisneySea tips? Hearing from you is half the fun, so please share your questions and thoughts in the comments!

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