Hakodate Danshaku Club Hotel & Resorts offers home-away-from-home relaxation and comfort in Hakodate.
All our guest rooms come equipped with a living room, kitchenette, bath with views, and a balcony.
The best part of traveling is enjoying the local cuisine.
Our hotel does not have a restaurant on the premises because we want our guests to fully enjoy the tastes of Hakodate food.
We recommend restaurants according to your preference.
Have a Western-style breakfast in your room or a Japanese-style breakfast at the Hakodate Morning Market. Please choose at the time of check-in.
We have a handpicked list of recommended restaurants to savor the seasonal fare of Hakodate. We also offer a dining plan with taxi pickup and drop-off and an in-room dining plan that includes food delivery to your room.
For details, please ask the front desk.
Relax and unwind in comfort at the bright and spacious café.
Opens at 10 a.m. and closes at 5 p.m.
You can find original items, beverages, snacks, and more at this shop.
Opens at 7 a.m. and closes at 10:45 p.m.
For our guests to use the Internet in comfort while staying with us, we offer a computer connected to the fiber-optic Internet in the lobby.
Our laundry room comes equipped with a washer and dryer, which are necessities for an extended stay. (For an additional charge)
A massage therapist comes to your room to help you relax in a cozy atmosphere using aroma oils. Enjoy a moment of peace and relaxation.
- Hours: 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. the next day (Last call at midnight.)
- Please check the PDF file for the menu and details.
The name of the Danshaku Club originates in the name of Ryokichi Kawada (1856-1951) who left behind great achievements in Hakodate.
Ryokichi Kawada learned shipbuilding in Scotland and brought back the culture and modern shipbuilding and farming technologies from England to Japan. He was successful in growing American potatoes that matched the climate of Japan in Nanae (a neighboring town of Hakodate). His potatoes helped save the lives of people from a famine and were eventually called Danshaku (Baron in Japanese) in tribute to his achievements. Today, Danshaku potatoes are well known among the Japanese and are a representative food of Hokkaido. We propose a new travel style by inheriting his pioneering spirit. Stay with us to experience the home-away-from-home, relaxing atmosphere.
■ Steam car, Locomobile (Japan’s oldest passenger vehicle)
Baron Ryokichi Kawada purchased a Locomobile imported from the United States in 1902. He became the first person to own a passenger car in Japan.
Baron Kawada’s Locomobile remains in Hakodate today.
His car will be exhibited at the Danshaku Lounge in Nanae from April 2019.