Win a Trip to Japan with Casino.com

Japan

This September, Casino.com is giving everyone a chance to win a trip to the land of the Rising Sun: Japan. All you have to do is make a real money deposit for a chance to win a trip of a lifetime.

Japan is a country like no other. There are Love Hotels where amorous couples can rent a room for a ‘rest’, complete with crazy costumes, themed rooms and rotating beds. For the less romantic visitor in search of a cuddle, there are cafes dedicated to owls, bunnies and cats. Admission to these venues guarantees an up close and personal experience with a hairy or feathered companion.

Karaoke is a Japanese invention and you will find plenty of it in Tokyo. From the bar featured in the Bill Murray and Scarlett Johansson film, Lost in Translation, to a Karaoke parlour where you get to sit in a hot tub and do your best Whitney Houston impersonation.

Aside from the city lights and futuristic insanity of Tokyo, Japan has a rich and unique culture. Its distinct food is world famous and there are temples, castles and stunning gardens to enjoy. Time it right and there is also a good chance you will catch one of the many festivals held annually.

If you are missing the thrill of the roulette and blackjack table on your travels, no worries. Japan’s favourite gambling game is pachinko and it’s completely crazy: a cross between pinball and the penny falls. There are also some very elaborate, hi-tech gambling games with truly mind-blowing mechanical jackpots that pay out for more than 20 minutes.

The prize trip is seven days in Tokyo and includes a tour of Tokyo by night, a Mount Fuji day trip with a Lake Ashi sightseeing cruise and a Nikko National Park day trip. Accommodation is a four star hotel in the heart of the city. It sounds incredible.

If you fancy facing the legendary Shibuya pedestrian crossing, or enjoying a cocktail served by a robot, all you have to do is make a real money deposit of just £30 at Casino.com. Entries are limited to one per person. What are you waiting for? It’s time to say ‘konichiwa’ to Japan.

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