Top Capsule Hotels In Osaka

There are plently of cheap capsule hotels in Osaka, many with a spa.  If you are not familiar with them, check out our capsule hotel first experience post. Tokyo capsule hotels can be found here.

Most people don’t book a capsule, as there are usually many available.  But if you are worried, just go to the capsule hotels with an English booking system.

Asahi_Plaza_ShinsaibashiCapsule Hotel Asahi Plaza Shinsaibashi

Not exactly a 5-star hotel, but this capsule hotel is fine for a few days.  Good English support and free spa access included.

Price: 2900 yen

Location: Between Amemura and Shinsaibashi

Booking: On the day or book at

Eco_Cube_ShinsaibashiB&S Eco Cube Shinsaibashi

Modern, clean capsule hotel with a women-only floor.  Free Wi-fi and PC use.

Price: 2,500 yen to 2,900 yen

Location: Between Amemura and Dotonbori

Booking: On the day or book at

First_Cabin_MidosujiFirst Cabin Midosuji Namba

Another modern capsule hotel, as as they call them here ‘cabins’. These cabins have a little more space, so try this place out if you are a bit claustrophobic!

Price: From 5,900 yen

Location: Right outside Nanba station

Booking: On the day or book at

Capsule_Inn_OsakaCapsule Inn Osaka (Male only) 

Not as modern or clean as the others, but has the lowest prices.

Price: 2,400 yen

Location: Near to Umeda station and Osaka station

Booking: On the day or book at

B_C_Sunplay_Inn_NagahoriB&C Hotel Sunplay Inn Nagahori 

Not as close to the action as the others, but has still worth staying at if the others here are booked up.

Price: 3,300 yen

Location: Next to Nagahoribashi station (Sakaisuji subway line)

Booking: On the day or book at

Know of another good capsule hotel?  Please contact us!


Published by Matthew Baxter

Matthew Baxter is a British travel author who has lived in and visited Japan for over a decade. Having traveled across the country, without much money, he has built up an extensive knowledge of budget travel here, and has also worked for many leading tourism companies. He also writes professionally for several websites and publications, such as the GaijinPot, All About and the Japan National Tourist Association.