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Kawasaki has been an important city of trade since the days of the Tokugawa Shogunate, as a stop on the Tokaido road between Tokyo and Kyoto. With a population of over 1. There are attractions, though, that make Kawasaki a unique side trip, including a Buddhist temple that ranks as one of Japan's top three most visited temples during the New Year, a Shinto fertility shrine that hosts one of Japan's wackiest festivals, and an underrated open-air museum.
Geographically, Kawasaki lies in the middle of the Keihin region, separated from the Tokyo metropolis by the Tama River, which it roughly follows, and is divided into seven wards. The eastern part of Kawasaki, along Tokyo Bay, contains industrial work areas and blue-collar housing, while more upscale buildings can be found in the Tama Hills further west and inland. The transfer from Shinagawa station is easier than Tokyo station.
If the train goes to another destination, it's likely to continue on into Tokyo so you will need to change at Keikyu-Kamata station to the next main line train on Platform 2. The Nambu Line runs from Kawasaki along the western part of Tokyo.
Although it is possible to reach Kawasaki station from the western end of the Yamanote Loop i. Both roads run between Tokyo and Yokohama. Route runs across these roads north of Kawasaki station.
The Metropolitan Expressway toll road provides two connections into Kawasaki Ward. Kawasaki has a ferry terminal which previously offered services to Kochi and Miyazaki.