Venue & Hospitality

Welcome to the Official Attendee Housing Site for our esteemed event " World Congress on Psychiatry and Psychology" in Kyoto, Japan during May 25-26, 2020.

For more details reach us at: :

Conference Dates: May 25-26, 2020

Hotel Services & Amenities

  • Audio/Visual Equipment Rental.
  • Business Center.
  • Business Phone Service.
  • Complimentary Printing Service.
  • Express Mail.
  • Fax.
  • Meeting Rooms.
  • Office Rental.
  • Photo Copying Service.
  • Secretarial Service.
  • Telex.
  • Typewriter.
  • Video Conference.
  • Video Messaging.
  • Video Phone.
  • ATM.
  • Baggage Storage.


Will be updated shortly!!

Route Map

About City

Kyoto is well known as a former capital of Japan and for more than a thousand years the centre of traditional Japanese culture and is still considered the Heart and Soul of traditional Japan. It is placed around 315 miles southwest of Tokyo and 25 miles east of Osaka.

Kyoto is known as the imperial capital of Japan because the emperor stayed there during the whole period during his ruling period. It is the traditional and cultured city of Japan. It’s the cultural and historical heart of the country. It’s the best place in all Japan to experience traditional temples, shrines, gardens, geisha, shops, restaurants and festivals. In short, Kyoto is the most rewarding destination in all of Japan and it should be at the top of any Japan travel itinerary. Indeed, I may be biased, but I’d go so far as to say that Kyoto is the most rewarding single city in all of Asia. The fact is, Kyoto is the most rewarding city in Japan and a place all travellers should visit at least once in their lives.

Nishiki Market, also known as Kyoto's Kitchen, is a 400 year old market that spans five blocks of over 100 shops and restaurants. Japan is world famous for its cherry blossoms, and Kyoto is full of the incredible trees. The springtime Hanami festivals in Maruyama Park are especially breath taking. Kyoto is home to incredible natural sites, like the other worldly Arashiyama Bamboo Grove, which is as famous for its beautifully dense stalks as it is for its creaky, rustling noises. (It was even included on the Ministry of Environment's "100 Soundscapes of Japan."

What makes Kyoto special is that it's a big city with a small town feel. It has retained its traditions and architecture, like in the beautifully restored Ninenzaka Street, which slopes down from the Kiyomizu-dera Temple and was laid out during Kyoto's ancient imperial years. But it's also modern. The Shijo-Dori central shopping district rivals any contemporary shopping you'd find in Tokyo.

Every meal is a piece of art in Kyoto, which is famous for Kyo-ryori ("Kyoto cuisine"), which involves eating dozens of small, beautifully plated, seasonal courses while perched on tatami mats. Kyoto is famous for its tofu, its sublime kaiseki cuisine and its Buddhist vegetarian fare. It’s also a great place to sample all the main classics of Japanese cuisine. Of course, Kyoto is also a great place to work your way right through the whole Japanese gastronomy including sushi, tempura, soba, udon, ramen, unagi and okonomiyaki.

We warmly welcome you to the traditional, cultural and the beautiful city Kyoto for our upcoming World Congress on Psychiatry and Psychology during May 27-28, 2020 and have a pleasant stay with us.

Transport System:
Kyoto is well-known for its walkways because here people love to walk more.  But visitors also have so many of options when it comes to public transportation like the taxis, buses, trains and subways will get you where you want to go fast and efficiently. And, because the city is relatively compact and mostly flat, it’s also a great city for cycling and walking. As the public transport system of the city is so extensive and there are usually several ways to get to any particular destination, which is why it’s important to know the best way for the destination you are going

Subways: You can transfer to the Kyoto subway as soon as you arrive at Kyoto Station. The subway system is quite simple, consisting of just two lines: the Tozai Line, which runs east-west, and the Karasuma Line, which runs north-south.

Trains: Kyoto is served by six train lines. While some of these are intended for intercity commuting, they all can be used to get around the city. Generally people prefer trains and subways for faster transportation.

Buses: Kyoto’s bus system is incredibly extensive: you can get almost anywhere by bus if you know where to board and which bus to board. Kyoto City Bus provides service to a wide area across the city, from downtown to major sightseeing locations in every direction. There is even a Kyoto bus app you can use to look up your route. Japan Rail Pass holders can use their passes on some buses. You can pay for a bus ride in cash when you get off the bus, of course, but you can also save a lot of money with a sightseeing pass!

Taxis: Taxis are plentiful and reasonably priced in Kyoto. And when you have three or four people, they can be a good value. They also allow you to cover a lot of ground fast and they can be used to connect areas that are not having developed transportation system.