Best of Japan

More than any other country, the Japanese have managed to integrate ancient traditions and bleeding-edge technology harmoniously into their daily lives. With the perfect mix of new and old, and our most popular itinerary, this well-rounded tour has something for everyone. In this excellent introduction to Japan, you won’t miss anything the first-time visitor to Japan should see.


Tokyo, Jigokudani Monkey Park (Optional Tour), Nikko (Optional Tour), Optional Mt Fuji Climb, Kamakura, Hakone Yumoto Onsen, Hakone, Takayama, Takayama (Optional Tour), Koya-san, Osaka (Optional Tour), Himeji, Miyajima Island, Hiroshima, Kyoto, Fushimi, Nara (Optional Tour)

In the best that Japan has to offer, and our most popular itinerary, you’ll enjoy a colorful mix of large cities like Tokyo and Osaka, quaint and traditional Takayama, the ambiance and solitude of Miyajima Island, the historically significant temples of Kamakura the capital of Japan in the 13th century, the religious center of Koya-san, the ancient shrines and temples of Kyoto and Nara, the testament to peace of Hiroshima, the natural beauty of Hakone, the thermally-heated mineral water baths at an onsen and much, much more.

You’ll stay overnight at a mountaintop Buddhist temple where Buddhist monks will serve you meals of shojin ryori (the traditional Buddhist vegetarian cuisine), and you will attend prayer services at the temple early the next morning. Climb to the top of a samurai castle, participate in a tea ceremony, visit the world’s largest fish market, stroll through farmer’s markets, meet a “maiko” (geisha-in-training) face-to-face, see where the geisha live and work, stay overnight on beautiful and quiet Miyajima Island, soak in the thermally-heated mineral waters at an onsen, admire sacred Mt. Fuji (weather permitting), the icon of Japan and enjoy three gourmet Kaiseki-style dinners and one shojin-ryori Buddhist vegetarian meal, and much, much more.

DAY 1Arrive Tokyo

You lose a day flying to Japan due to crossing the International Dateline, and gain the day back when you fly home. After clearing customs and immigration (which can take up to an hour and a half due to increased tourism to Japan), you will be met at Tokyo’s Narita airport by a Samurai Tours guide. The guide will then purchase a limousine bus ticket for you and help you board the bus to the hotel. After checking in, the evening is free. No meals are included.

Travel: 1-1/2 Hours; Walking: Light

DAY 2Tokyo – Tsukiji Fish Market, Ginza, Tokyo Sky Tree, Sensoji Temple

After breakfast, you will start the day with a Welcome/Orientation meeting. Next, the licensed, English-speaking guide will escort you by taxi to the Tsukiji Fish Market. This market is the largest in the world, and it is estimated that 20% of all of the fish caught in the world passes through this market. Afterwards, we walk to the famous Ginza district, the most expensive real estate in the world. Here you will have some free time to wander through the numerous boutiques and department stores. Visit the Nissan showroom to see the latest automobile technology. Explore the Sony Building where you will find many of Sony’s products on display, some of which aren’t on the market yet. Before continuing we will first stop for a lunch of Kushiage (fried meat and vegetables on bamboo skewers). After traveling by subway to the Tokyo Sky Tree, we will go to the Tembo Deck, 350m high (you will not have time to go to the Tembo Galleria, the highest level of the Sky Tree, as it is very crowded with long waits). From here, (weather permitting), you will get an awe-inspiring view of Tokyo. And, you will get an idea of just how big Tokyo really is. On a clear day, you will even be able to see Mt. Fuji. Next we will take the subway to the nearby Asakusa area. Here we will tour the Nakamise-dori, Senso-ji Buddhist Temple and the Asakusa Shrine where you will learn about Buddhist and Shinto Japanese religious practices. Breakfast at the hotel and lunch at a local restaurant included.

Please note that the Tsukiji Fish Market is relocating November 6th, 2016. All tours after that date will not be visiting the fish market until the new location can be assessed.

Travel: 1 Hours; Walking: Heavy

DAY 3Free Day in Tokyo

The day is free to explore Tokyo on your own. Go shopping for that perfect souvenir, visit the Meiji Shrine dedicated to the Japanese emperor of the 19th century, or wander through the trendy Shibuya or Harajuku districts where you will more than likely see interesting and far-out fashions. Breakfast is included.

Optional Independent Tour – Snow Monkeys – $75 (Per Group)

After breakfast, you will travel on your own by Shinkansen (bullet train), bus and a 30-45 minute walk to the Snow Monkey Park. Here, at the Jigoku-dani (Hell Valley), you will delight in the world famous “snow monkeys” of Japan. The Red-Faced “snow monkeys” are only found in Japan, and during the entire year, the monkeys enjoy using the thermally-heated mineral water baths. Please note this is not a zoo and there are no fences keeping the monkeys in or separate from you. It is possible they may have migrated to another area but this is very rare. You will return by bus and local train to the city of Nagano where you will catch the Shinkansen back to Tokyo. We will provide a detailed itinerary of how to get there and back but you will travel on your own. We will arrange your Shinkansen tickets but the local train, busses, and entry fee can not be prepaid and there will be around $30 USD out of pocket not including lunch.

Optional Tour – Nikko – $100 (or 12,000 Yen in Japan)

Travel by Shinkansen (bullet train) and express train to the mountain town of Nikko where the Tosho-gu Shrine is located. This shrine – built by Tokugawa Iemitsu – is a dedication to his grandfather, Shogun Tokugawa Ieyasu. (James Clavell’s fictional Shogun in his novel Shogun was based on this person.) One of the most elaborate monuments in Japan, no expense was spared in this shrine’s construction. We will visit Rinnoji, Toshogu and Taiyuin. Lunch at a local restaurant is included.

Travel: TBD; Walking: TBD

DAY 4Kamakura – Hasedera, Kotokuin (Great Buddha), Hokokuji (Bamboo Temple); Travel to Hakone Yumoto Onsen

Before leaving Tokyo, you will prepare your luggage to be transferred to Takayama, and will be traveling to Hakone and Takayama with an overnight bag only. We board a subway and an express train to the ancient city of Kamakura, the former capital of Japan in the 13th century. Hase-dera Temple, originally established in the 8th century houses a famous Kannon statue made from wood and gold leaf, and also has a commanding view of the nearby ocean. Next we will visit Kotokuin, the home of the famous Kamakura Great Buddha. This 40-foot tall bronze statue of Buddha, built in the 13th century is an icon of Japan. After a relaxing noodle lunch, we continue by taxi to Hokokuin Temple, also known as the Bamboo Temple. Here you will be able to relax and enjoy the serene atmosphere of the bamboo garden while savoring tea and sweets. Late in the afternoon, we will travel to Hakone Yumoto Onsen, where we will stay overnight. Here you can enjoy the thermally-heated mineral baths at the ryokan. A local, licensed English-speaking, Japanese guide will be joining us for the day. Breakfast at the ryokan and lunch at a local Japanese restaurant are included.

Travel: 2-1/2 Hours; Walking: Medium

DAY 5Hakone, Travel to Takayama

After checking out of the ryokan, we will tour Hakone. Hakone is famous for its natural beauty and the view of nearby Mt. Fuji (weather permitting). We will be taking many different forms of transportation (electric train, funicular, gondola and bus) around Hakone including the Hakone Sightseeing Boats on Lake Ashi. In good weather, passengers aboard the sightseeing cruise can get a fine view of Japan’s most famous peak, Mount Fuji, and enjoy Hakone’s rich scenery reflected on the lake’s calm surface. After returning to Hakone Yumoto and picking up our overnight bags, we will continue on to Takayama. Takayama, in the middle of the Japan Alps, with its traditional inns, shops, and sake breweries, has managed to retain its traditional charm. A Kaiseki-style dinner will be served at the ryokan in the evening.

Travel: 5 Hours; Walking: Light

DAY 6Takayama – Miyagawa Morning Market, Jinyamae Morning Market, Takayama Jinya, San-machi-suji District

This morning we stroll through the farmer’s market, sampling the numerous options from vegetable stands and stalls selling herbs, pickles, and souvenirs. After that, we tour the Takayama-jinya, which was the governing office of Takayama and the surrounding area since the early 17th century. The guide will take you to the San-machi-suji district, consisting of merchant homes dating back to the 16th century. From here the rest of the day is free to roam and explore Takayama. Visit the many temples, shrines and museums, rummage through antique shops, or relax at one of the sake breweries.  The evening is free to enjoy one of the many nearby Hida Beef restaurants. (Hida Beef is the same thing as the more famous Kobe Beef.) Breakfast at the ryokan is included.

Optional Tour – Takayama – $75 (or 10,000 Yen in Japan)

After finishing the scheduled tour of Takayama at the Takayama Jinya, the guide will take you on a tour of the San-machi-suji District. Lined with merchant homes, sake breweries and craftsmen’s workshops, it was the center of the old town and today it still retains its quaint atmosphere. After enjoying a ramen lunch, we will continue to the Hida-no-Sato Open Air Museum. With more than 30 traditional farmhouses and other buildings from the surrounding area, its main attractions are the “gassho-zukuri” style farmhouses. These massive farmhouses with their steep, thatched roofs which look like praying hands (gassho-zukuri translates to praying hand style) were built without a single nail.

Travel: TBD; Walking: Medium

DAY 7Travel to Koya-san, Overnight at a Buddhist Temple

We will travel to Koya-san with overnight bags only. The rest of the luggage will be delivered to our ryokan in Osaka where we will be staying the following night. We board an express train and Shinkansen bound for Osaka, and continue to Koya-san by subway, train and funicular. Koya-san is the world headquarters of the Shingon school of Esoteric Buddhism. Kobo Daishi, considered by many to be the most influential religious person in Japanese history, established a religious community here in the year 816. After checking into our shukubo (Buddhist temple lodging), you are free to roam and visit one of the 110 temples in the area or just rest in the garden at the shukubo. Your dinner of shojin-ryori (traditional Buddhist vegetarian cuisine – no meat, fish, onions or garlic) will be served by the Buddhist Monks from the temple.  Breakfast at the ryokan and shojin-ryori dinner at the temple are included.

Travel: 7 Hours; Walking: Light

DAY 8Koya-san – Morning Prayer Service, Okunoin Cemetery and Temple, Garan Temple Complex; Travel to Osaka

Very early in the morning, we attend o-inori (Buddhist prayer services). Afterwards, a shojin-ryori breakfast is served. Following this meal, we wander through the huge cemetery leading up to the Okuno-in temple. Kobo Daishi is buried at this temple, and many Japanese still believe that Kobo Daishi is not dead, but merely in a very advanced state of meditation, waiting to awaken at the appropriate time. After touring the Garan Temple complex, we will stop for a Shojin-ryori lunch. A local, English-speaking, Japanese guide joins us at Koya-san. After returning to Osaka, picking up our luggage and checking into our ryokan, the evening is free to visit the Dotombori-dori and the Namba Districts (South Osaka), the nearby nightlife and restaurant district. While there, you can visit the Ebisu-bashi bridge, which will make you feel like you stepped into the movie “Blade Runner.” Shojin-ryori breakfast at the temple and Shojin-ryori lunch at a local restaurant are included.

Optional Tour – Osaka – $75 (or 10,000 Yen in Japan)

While there are not a lot of sightseeing options in Osaka, the best way to experience Osaka is to simply explore the city on foot. And the best time to enjoy Osaka is at night when the South Osaka area of the Dotombori and Namba Districts come into its own. At this time the numerous large, neon signs and the hawkers and pachinko parlors of the area combine to create an audio-visual overload. The tour will include Doguyasuji, a street in the Namba District lined with restaurant supply stores (including stores selling the plastic food models you see everywhere in Japan). In the Dotombori District, you will visit the Hozenji Temple and Yokocho, an area that retains an old-time atmosphere and where so many locals come to pour water over the temple’s statues, they are now covered in moss. In contrast, you will also visit the Ebisubashi Bridge next to the Dotombori Street. With its towering neon signs, a visit to the Ebisubashi Bridge is like stepping into the movie “Bladerunner”. The tour will begin with a dinner at a local kaitenzushi restaurant (conveyor belt sushi) where you select whatever looks good as it passes by on the conveyor belt.

Travel: 3 Hours; Walking: Heavy

DAY 9Himeji Castle; Travel to Miyajima Island

Before leaving in the morning you will need to prepare your main luggage for transfer to Kyoto. We will then travel by subway and Shinkansen to the city of Himeji. Here we will visit Himeji Castle. Built about 400 years ago, Himeji Castle is one of the largest and oldest original castles, and is one of only four castles designated as a National Treasure and is also designated as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. After lunch, we will continue on to Hiroshima by Shinkansen, and then a local train to the harbor where we will board a ferry for Miyajima Island. Miyajima Island is said by the Japanese to be one of the top three scenic sights in Japan. The evening is free to enjoy the solitude and ambiance of the island after all of the day-trippers head back to the mainland. Breakfast, lunch and kaiseki dinner at the ryokan included.

Travel: 3 Hours; Walking: Medium

DAY 10Miyajima Island – Free Day

The entire day is free to enjoy and relax in the beauty and ambiance of Miyajima Island: ride the cable car to the top of the mountain on Miyajima Island, or visit the Itsukushima-jinja shrine which was built in its present form in 1168. Or just stroll around the island while enjoying grilled oysters and momiji manju (a popular Japanese confection), the island’s specialty. Breakfast and kaiseki dinner at the ryokan included.

Travel: TBD; Walking: TBD

DAY 11Hiroshima – Peace Park and Museum; Travel to Kyoto

After taking the ferry and local train back to Hiroshima, we tour the Peace Memorial Museum and the Peace Memorial Park, which are both sobering testaments to the dropping of the A-bomb on August 6, 1945. Afterwards, we are off to Kyoto via the Shinkansen. Once in Kyoto, we pick up our luggage and check into our ryokan, where we stay for the remainder of the tour. Breakfast at the ryokan is included.

Travel: 3 Hours; Walking: Heavy

DAY 12Kyoto – Ryoanji, Kinkakuji (Golden Pavilion), Tea Ceremony, Nijo Castle

We will start the morning at Ryoan-ji. To many, the temple’s name is synonymous with the temple’s famous karesansui (dry landscape) rock garden, thought to have been built in the late 15th century. Perhaps the most famous garden in Japan, the garden’s designer is unknown and left no explanation of the meaning of the garden. The dry-style garden consists of three groupings of 15 rocks surrounded by raked sand. From the viewing point on the veranda, only 14 rocks can be seen at one time. Move slightly and another rock appears at the same time that one of the original 14 rocks disappears. In Buddhism, the number 15 denotes completeness. You must have a total view of the garden to make a meaningful experience. And yet, as in the conditions of the real world, that’s not possible. Next we will visit Kinkaku-ji. Kinkaku-ji, also known as the Golden Pavilion, is one of Kyoto’s, as well as Japan’s, most recognizable attractions. The gleaming building covered in gold leaf seems to float on the aptly named Mirror Pond, especially on a sunny day. After a noodle lunch we will learn about the tea ceremony. The regimented discipline of the tea ceremony has been practiced for more than 400 years, and at one time was considered mandatory for Samurai as an aid to train the mind. You will even have an opportunity to make your own tea. After the tea ceremony, we will visit Nijo Castle. Built in 1603, it was the Kyoto home of Tokugawa Ieayasu, the first Tokugawa Shogun. The ostentatious style of construction was intended as a demonstration of Ieyasu’s prestige, and to signal the demise of the emperor’s power. The finest artists of the day filled the castle with delicate transom woodcarvings and paintings by the Kano School on sliding doors. One of the castle’s most intriguing features is the so-called “nightingale” floors. To protect the Shogun from real or imagined enemies, these floorboards creak when stepped on. Breakfast at the ryokan and lunch at a local restaurant included.

Travel: 2 Hours; Walking: Heavy

DAY 13Fushimi – Fushimi Inari Shrine, Kyoto – Ginkakuji (Silver Pavilion), Philosopher’s Path, Higashiyama District, Gion Geisha District

Today we are off by train to the nearby city of Fushimi, one of the largest sake producing regions of Japan. Here we will visit the Fushimi Inari shrine. This Shinto Shrine, established in the 8th century, is famous for the long tunnels of vermilion torii gates straddling a network of trails leading to the top of the heavily forested Mt. Inari. Next, we will visit the Ginkakuji Temple, more commonly called the Silver Pavilion. Established in 1482, Ginkakuji became a center for contemporary culture. Today, Ginkakuji consists of the Silver Pavilion, half a dozen other temple buildings, a beautiful moss garden and a unique dry sand garden. It is enjoyed by walking along a circular route around its grounds, from which the gardens and buildings can be viewed. After visiting Ginkakuji, we will take a short walk along the Philosopher’s Path. Approximately two kilometers long, the path begins around (Silver Pavilion) and ends in the neighborhood of Nanzenji. The path gets its name due to Nishida Kitaro, one of Japan’s most famous philosophers who was said to practice meditation while walking this route on his daily commute to Kyoto University. After a relaxing lunch, we will walk though the Higashiyama District of Kyoto. This area of narrow, cobblestone alleys with its temples, shrines, numerous shops and restaurants is truly enjoyable and relaxing. Next, we will walk to the famous Gion Geisha District. Here, you will see where the Geiko (in Kyoto they call themselves Geiko, not Geisha) and Maiko live and work. You may even see one on their way to one of their appointments. Before leaving for the day, you will need to prepare your main luggage to be sent forward to the airport. If you would prefer to keep your luggage, you can do so. If you will be sending the luggage, you will need to keep enough items for three days/two nights. Breakfast at the ryokan and lunch at a local Japanese restaurant are included.

Travel: 1 Hours; Walking: Heavy

DAY 14Kyoto – Free Day, Sayonora Dinner and Meet a Maiko Session

The morning and afternoon is free. In the late afternoon, we will meet back at the ryokan and travel to the Gion Geisha district. Here, in a teahouse, we will attend a Meet a Maiko session. (A Maiko is a Geisha in training.) She will perform a short dance, answer any of your questions and pose for pictures with you. After this we will have a walking tour of the Gion Geisha district. Here you will see where the Geisha and Maiko live and work. We may even see one on their way to their appointments. After this we will enjoy our Sayonara Dinner. One complimentary glass of an alcoholic beverage (not bottle) will be included at the dinner. Breakfast at the ryokan and dinner at a local Japanese restaurant included.

Optional Tour – Nara – $115 (or 15,000 Yen in Japan)

We will begin the day traveling by train to the nearby city of Nara. Nara was the original capital of Japan in the 8th century before it was moved to Kyoto. We will start our tour of Nara by walking through the heavily forested Nara Park. Here, we will find numerous temples and shrines hidden among the trees. Along the way, you can also fee the famous Nara deer. They have been since the 7th century, and roam freely protected by Buddhist traditions. At the far end of Nara Park, we will find Todaiji. Originally built in 752, the main hall is the world’s largest wooden building, despite the fact that the current building, built in 1692, is only two-thirds the size of the original building. Inside the building is Japan’s largest bronze statue of Buddha (it is almost 50 feet tall). After a lunch break, we will continue our tour by walking through the Naramachi. Naramachi is the former merchant district of Nara, where a number of traditional residential buildings have been preserved. Today, boutiques, shops, cafes and restaurants line the area’s narrow lanes. We will finish our tour of Nara at Kofukuji temple. Kofukuji temple was the family temple of the Fujiwara family, one of the most powerful families in Japan during the Heian period. This temple was created in 710, the same year Nara was made the capital of Japan. At its height during the reign of the Fujiwara family, there were more than 150 buildings on the temple grounds.

Travel: 1/2 Hours; Walking: Medium

DAY 15Home

It’s time to say “sayonara” (goodbye). You will be escorted from the ryokan to the Kyoto train station. From there, you will take the express train on your own to the Kansai International Airport, just outside Osaka, or return to Narita Airport by Shinkansen and Narita express train on your own for your flight back home. (If you are flying out of Narita Airport, be sure to schedule a flight after 15:00 to allow yourself enough time to catch your flight.) If you sent your luggage ahead to the airport, you will retrieve your luggage in the Departure lobby before checking into your flight. Breakfast at the ryokan is included.

Travel: 3 Hours; Walking: Light

As a general rule:
Light – 0 to 2 miles on level ground
Medium – 2 to 4 miles on level ground or 0 to 2 miles on hilly ground
Heavy – 4 to 6 miles on level ground or 2 to 4 miles on hilly ground


Local, licensed, English-speaking, Japanese guides where indicated in the itinerary detail.

Travel Guard Gold Policy from Travel Guard, one of the world’s largest travel insurance providers, will be provided to everyone from the United States. All others will receive a $100 per person credit and will be responsible for obtaining their own travel insurance in their own home country. (The insurance provided by Samurai Tours will cover the land portion only. Insurance to cover airfare and other additional expenses is the tour member’s responsibility.)

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The provided insurance coverage includes:

  • Trip Cancellation (up to trip cost)
  • Trip Interruption (up to 150% of trip cost)
  • Trip Delay (up to $750)
  • Missed Connection (up to $250)
  • Baggage and Personal Effects Loss (up to $1,000)
  • Baggage Delay (up to $300)
  • Medical Expense (up to $25,000)
  • Medical Evacuation and Repatriation of Remains (up to $500,000)
  • Accidental Death or Dismemberment (up to $10,000)
  • Coverage for financial default of tour operator
  • A waiver of any pre-existing medical conditions that could eventually cause you to interrupt your trip

Travel Insurance Surcharge: Depending on your age at the time the travel insurance is purchased, you may be subject to the following surcharge for your travel insurance. Travel insurance surcharges will be due at the same time as your tour deposits.

• Up to 69 – $0
• 70-74 – $100
• 75-79 – $200
• 80-84 – $350
• 85+ – $550

Travel Insurance Opt-Out: If you would prefer to opt out of the travel insurance, please note this at the time of registration. You will receive a $100 credit per person, which will be reflected on your invoice. In the event that you would need to cancel your tour, cancellation penalties may apply. See the Terms and Conditions page for the Cancellation Fees Schedule.

14-Day Ordinary Car Japan Rail Pass (allows unlimited train travel.)

Airport transfer from Tokyo’s Narita Airport and airport transfer to Osaka’s Kansai Airport or Tokyo’s Narita Airport (Transfers to Osaka’s Itami Airport are not included.)

Meeting service at Tokyo’s Narita Airport and sending service to the Kyoto train station. (The meeting service will meet you at the airport and escort you to the ryokan in Tokyo. The sending service will escort you to the Kyoto train station and make sure you board the correct train. The sending service will not accompany you to the airport. For those requiring meeting or sending services on other than the scheduled arrival/departure dates, there will be a $100 fee for the meeting service from the airport into Tokyo or the sending service to the Kyoto train station.)

Lodging for 14 nights in Japanese-style ryokans


  • Japanese-style or Western-style breakfast every morning (Please Note: Some ryokans offer Japanese breakfasts only.)
  • Five Japanese-style lunches and one Western-style lunch
  • Five Japanese-style dinners (including 3 gourmet kaiseki dinners at the ryokans, and a shojin-ryori – traditional Buddhist vegetarian cuisine – dinner at a Buddhist temple)

The appropriate amount of free time to allow you to explore and discover your own personal Japan.

All transportation costs when traveling with the group. (Transportation costs during scheduled free times are the tour member’s responsibility.)

Admission fees to the destinations and activities listed in the Tour Highlights column on the right.
(Itinerary specifics subject to change):

Sayonara dinner at the end of the tour

Baggage transfer from the ryokan in Tokyo to the ryokan in Takayama (one bag only)
Baggage transfer from the ryokan in Takayama to the ryokan in Osaka (one bag only)
Baggage transfer from the ryokan in Osaka to the ryokan in Kyoto (one bag only)
Baggage transfer from the ryokan in Kyoto to Narita Airport, Haneda Airport or Kansai Airport (one bag only)

Luggage lockers in Hiroshima

Each tour member receives an electronic copy of our tour handbook. This handbook is full of tips and suggestions taken from our Japan travel experiences that allow you to better plan and prepare for your trip, and therefore enjoy your trip even more. The tips and suggestions included cover everything from how to save while exchanging money, what to pack, some basic Japanese-language tips, general etiquette do’s-and-don’ts, ryokan customs, etc.


Airfare is NOT included.

Alcoholic beverages, soft drinks and desserts are NOT included – except at the Sayonara dinner on the final evening of the tour. One complimentary glass of an alcoholic beverage (not bottle) will be included at the dinner.

Tour Map

Overall Customer Ratings

Individual Customer Reviews

Judy Li – Jan 17, 2016 to Jan 31, 2016

Racheli – Oct 18, 2015 to Nov 01, 2015

Karen Harris – Oct 18, 2015 to Nov 01, 2015

Alan Wilson – Oct 11, 2015 to Oct 25, 2015

John Elliott Sherwin – Sep 20, 2015 to Oct 04, 2015

Ron Yamamoto – Sep 20, 2015 to Oct 04, 2015

Neil Martin

A. Coulter – Sep 20, 2015 to Oct 04, 2015

SUBASH GAITONDE – Sep 20, 2015 to Oct 04, 2015

Angela Tatto – Sep 20, 2015 to Oct 04, 2015

John P Judson – Sep 20, 2015 to Oct 04, 2015

Richard & Dianne Smith – Sep 20, 2015 to Oct 04, 2015

Jamie Kizzire – Apr 05, 2015 to Apr 19, 2015

Kenneth Wieland

Anonymous – Jun 21, 2015 to Jul 05, 2015

Tony Betteridge – Jun 14, 2015 to Jun 28, 2015

Anonymous – May 24, 2015 to Jun 07, 2015

Susan Netsch – May 24, 2015 to Jun 07, 2015

Greg – May 24, 2015 to Jun 07, 2015

Greg – May 24, 2015 to Jun 07, 2015

Robert Bintner – May 17, 2015 to May 31, 2015

Anonymous – May 17, 2015 to May 31, 2015

Anonymous – May 17, 2015 to May 31, 2015

Joanne Fleetwood

IAN & DIANE – May 17, 2015 to May 31, 2015

Peggy L Ishikawa

Susan Tittle – Apr 05, 2015 to Apr 19, 2015

Anonymous – Mar 22, 2015 to Apr 05, 2015

Megan jones – Mar 29, 2015 to Apr 12, 2015

David Slee – Mar 29, 2015 to Apr 12, 2015

Mary Marlene Yokoyama – Mar 29, 2015 to Apr 12, 2015

Dennis Gaugel – Mar 29, 2015 to Apr 12, 2015

Mimi Mak – Mar 22, 2015 to Apr 05, 2015

peter prupas, gail prupas

Terrie Sanders – Nov 09, 2014 to Nov 23, 2014

Marie Portis – Nov 09, 2014 to Nov 23, 2014

Lorraine Herlein – Oct 19, 2014 to Nov 02, 2014

Laura L. King – Oct 19, 2014 to Nov 02, 2014

ralph jung – Oct 19, 2014 to Nov 02, 2014

Mark Kreger – Oct 19, 2014 to Nov 02, 2014

Rich and Diana Barthel – Oct 12, 2014 to Oct 26, 2014

Gabriel Prieto – Oct 12, 2014 to Oct 26, 2014

Emily Merritt – Sep 21, 2014 to Oct 05, 2014

Anonymous – Sep 21, 2014 to Oct 05, 2014

Charlotte Osterlund – Sep 21, 2014 to Oct 05, 2014

Steve Osterlund – Sep 21, 2014 to Oct 05, 2014

Mike Mitchell – Sep 21, 2014 to Oct 05, 2014

Gloria Gilbert – Sep 21, 2014 to Oct 05, 2014

CHRISTIANE AND KEITH SHEAD – Aug 17, 2014 to Aug 31, 2014

April Scazzola

Alexandros Theodotou – Aug 17, 2014 to Aug 31, 2014

Maria caicedo

Cathy – Nov 03, 2013 to Nov 17, 2013

Holly Lazarev – Jun 22, 2014 to Jul 06, 2014

Gordon Arnold – Jun 22, 2014 to Jul 06, 2014

Ruth Nimmo – Jun 15, 2014 to Jun 29, 2014

Valerie Law – Jun 15, 2014 to Jun 29, 2014

Leah Chong

Cary Wolfson – May 18, 2014 to Jun 01, 2014

Nancy Wolfson – May 18, 2014 to Jun 01, 2014

Lenore Thode – Mar 30, 2014 to Apr 13, 2014

John & Maureen Dawson – Mar 30, 2014 to Apr 13, 2014

C Scott Thode – Mar 30, 2014 to Apr 13, 2014

David Davisson – Mar 23, 2014 to Apr 06, 2014

Maria Luisa Tansey – Mar 23, 2014 to Apr 06, 2014

Creed and Michele Terry

Chris Kenney – Sep 15, 2013 to Sep 29, 2013

Khoi N. Nguyen – Nov 03, 2013 to Nov 17, 2013

Michelle Ridnour – Nov 03, 2013 to Nov 17, 2013

Francine Soko – Nov 03, 2013 to Nov 17, 2013

Monika Ghattas – Oct 13, 2013 to Oct 27, 2013

Charlotte Ann Vanreyk – Oct 13, 2013 to Oct 27, 2013

Glenna Crawforth – Oct 13, 2013 to Oct 27, 2013

Rich Roca – May 08, 2013

Anonymous – Jun 08, 2013 to Jun 22, 2013

Stevet – Oct 06, 2012

Dana Bolstad – Oct 27, 2012 to Nov 10, 2012

Larry and Iris Hattersly – Oct 27, 2012 to Nov 10, 2012

Gina Mathewson – Oct 13, 2012 to Oct 27, 2012

Penelope Zeifert – Oct 13, 2012 to Oct 27, 2012

Les Dorfman – Oct 13, 2012 to Oct 27, 2012

Paul Dekock & Olga Chichizola – Oct 06, 2012 to Oct 20, 2012

Rachel and Carl Cooke – Aug 18, 2012 to Sep 01, 2012

Anonymous – Aug 18, 2012 to Sep 01, 2012

Amanda – Jul 07, 2012 to Jul 21, 2012

Hannal Schlatchet – Jul 14, 2012 to Jul 28, 2012

Diane K Pike (Mari) – Oct 18, 2008 to Nov 01, 2008

Karen Sakamoto – Oct 18, 2008 to Nov 01, 2008

Bob & Doris Lehnert – Oct 18, 2008 to Nov 01, 2008

Silviu Calinoiu – Jul 18, 2009 to Aug 01, 2009

Carol Tremper – Jul 18, 2009 to Aug 01, 2009

Joanie Flynn – Jul 18, 2009 to Aug 01, 2009

gordon schaaaf – Jun 11, 2011 to Jun 25, 2011

Helen Chen – Jun 14, 2008 to Jun 28, 2008

Gretchen Morgenstern – Oct 18, 2008 to Nov 01, 2008

Peter Brown – Oct 18, 2008 to Nov 01, 2008

Arleen Lorrance – Oct 18, 2008 to Nov 01, 2008

Anonymous – Jul 18, 2009 to Aug 01, 2009

jim and kaia magnusen – Jul 18, 2009 to Aug 01, 2009

Lisa Keglovitz, M.D. – Jun 11, 2011 to Jun 25, 2011

Alex Kasman – Jul 09, 2011 to Jul 23, 2011

Laura Kasman – Jun 11, 2011 to Jun 25, 2011

Marcia & Jerry Ostrover – Oct 15, 2011 to Oct 29, 2011

Bruce Fujikawa – Oct 15, 2011 to Oct 29, 2011

Michael and Diane Dolesh – Oct 29, 2011 to Nov 12, 2011

Jo Anne Lindberg – Oct 29, 2011 to Nov 12, 2011

Elizabeth Walker – Feb 18, 2012 to Mar 03, 2012

Janice Lum – Jun 15, 2013 to Jun 29, 2013

Seng Lum – Jun 15, 2013 to Jun 29, 2013

Joyce Richards – May 18, 2013 to Jun 01, 2013

Janice Keynton – May 11, 2013 to May 25, 2013

Quinton Butterfield – May 18, 2013 to Jun 01, 2013

Harriet (and Mike) Wasserman – Mar 31, 2012 to Apr 14, 2012

Neil Thistle – Mar 24, 2012 to Apr 07, 2012

Anonymous – May 12, 2012

Catherine Hammen – May 12, 2012 to May 26, 2012

Larry Juday – May 12, 2012 to May 26, 2012