Ayusa by intrax

2023 Fall Camp in Japan!
Make lifelong friends and visit bucket list-worthy tourist
spots through an unforgettable 1 week in Tokyo.

Program Fee $1,500
Limited to a maximum of 20 participants.
Please contact us as soon as possible!
Minimum number of participants required: 6 people.
Participation can only be guaranteed if full payment has been received.
October 31, 2023
* Sign-ups will close as soon as tour capacity has been reached.
November 19 – November 26, 2023
(1 week)
15-19 years old at time of program
No Japanese language requirement
Contact Us for More Info
Immerse yourself in Japanese culture through activities, meeting local Japanese people, and unique sightseeing opportunities.
Make new friends through interactions with local students, high school visit, and home visit. Experience local school life and family life firsthand.
Whether it’s traditional areas like Asakusa or ultra-modern ones like Akihabara, Tokyo never fails to disappoint. There’s no city in the world like Tokyo. 


Housing is at National Olympic Memorial Youth Center located in Tokyo. Laundry facilities are available.


Breakfast will be provided daily (with limited exceptions). Students are responsible for all other meals.

Program Fee


November 19 – November 26, 2023 (7 days, 6 nights)



Fee includes; Housing, Breakfast, high school visit, home visit, activities, local transportation, and 24-hour supervision.


October 31, 2023

* Sign-ups will close as soon as tour capacity has been reached.

Limited to a maximum of 20 participants.
Sign up by October 31, 2023 and join us

Program Guidelines

Accommodations Dormitory
Academics Japanese phrases, Workshop (history and culture)
Activities High school visit, Home visit and interact with students from local universities
Excursions Visit Akihabara, Harajuku, Asakusa, Shibuya and Kamakura

Did you know?


The 100th Anniversary of Hachiko’s birth.
Hachiko, the most famous dog in Japan, would have been 100 years old this November. Why is Hachiko so famous? Well, in the early 1920s, Hachiko would wait every afternoon at Tokyo’s Shibuya Station for his owner, a university professor, to return. However, after about a year the professor suffered a cerebral hemorrhage while at work and passed away. Despite this, Hachiko continued to visit the station for about 10 years, waiting for his owner’s return. This heartwarming tale of loyalty and faithfulness is memorialized by a bronze statue of Hachiko in front of Shibuya Station, which serves as a popular meeting spot and a popular tourist attraction for Japanese and overseas visitors alike.


Originally famous for its many small and large consumer electronics shops, in recent years Akihabara has also emerged as the center of Japan’s anime and manga culture, with all kinds of shops attracting fans from all over the world. Akihabara is also arguably the center of Japan’s video game industry, and it also has a ton of old-school gaming arcades in case you want to try a tabletop Space Invaders game or your hand at the old UFO Catcher.

    Contact Us

    First Name

    Last Name