Japanese Tea Garden, this is in San Francisco, not in Japan. There are many Japanese tea gardens in downtown, San Francisco Bay Area. This tea garden is estimated to be the smallest, but it has all kinds of flowers, birds, fish and insects in the pavilion.
A delicate and exquisite Japanese garden. Japanese Tea Garden was originally built for the California World Expo in 1894. The Japanese Tea Garden is the oldest Japanese garden in the United States, covering 5 acres (20,000 square meters), with many trails, ponds, bridges, and a teahouse in which Japanese and Chinese plants hide.
While walking in the Golden Gate Park, I met the Japanese Tea Garden occasionally, because we had to pay a fee to go to Japan again, so I did not go in. Later, I accidentally went to the Golden Gate Park once again, but it was free. We went in, which was not as good as the Japanese garden. Although it was restored as possible, it still had a strong American flavor.
Japanese tea garden is quiet and simple, small but exquisite. It is built for the World Expo. It is really leisurely to drink tea and eat in it. In Jinmen Park, it is the most famous Japanese courtyard, which requires additional admission tickets.
It's supposed to be a free view. In Golden Gate Park, near the Science Museum, it's a small and delicate Japanese garden built in Japan at the time of the World Expo.
No matter from any angle, taking pictures of the past is like postcards, and it has the feeling of Suzhou gardens. It is said that the landscape here was transplanted directly from Japan. There are a lot of people here, but it's very kind to see such Asian scenery in the United States.
Japanese Tea Garden is a famous park in San Francisco. Children will like it very much. I think it's worth coming here. The garden is very beautiful. Japanese Tea Garden is the oldest one in the United States. It's a beautiful place for leisure. There are many tourists in other places.
One word, beauty! It's really beautiful inside. It's beautiful everywhere.
The Japanese Tea Garden has been on my sight seeing list for as long as I've visited or lived in San Francisco. I love the relaxed feel and the oasis that temporarily protects me from the outside world. The Japanese Tea Garden was originally built as part of a sprawling California Midwinter International Exposition of 1894. It's the oldest facility of its kind in the US and is apparently where fortune cookies were first introduced in North America. This quaint 5 acre complex features many paths, ponds, tea house features, sculptures, bridges, as well as various native Japanese and Chinese plants. You'll never really see it all in a single visit and I certainly learn something new each time that I return.
Walking in the garden you loose touch with the American ground as the perfection of the Japanese style garden makes you feel like walking somewhere in Japan. The vegetations is perfectly well kept and there is also a wonderful wood bridge framed as an arch, really lovely. In the Garden you will also find a great Buddha statue and a very nice coffee place all Japanese style where you can relax and enjoy the sight.