«Very small apartments for each family. 😱An Inside Look At How The Japanese Live In Tokyo!It’s impossible to live there.»😳

Tokyo, a metropolis of soaring skyscrapers and calm parks, beats to its beat. A key component of this rhythm is housing, which captures the essence of the city. Even wealthy inhabitants frequently live in small spaces, even though extremely high real estate costs are a reality.

This narrative takes us inside Tokyo resident Keiko’s quaint little flat. As we enter through the threshold, we find ourselves in a room that has been carefully planned down to the last detail. Traditionally used to store umbrellas and remove shoes, the little doorway is made more welcome by a small shelf filled with souvenirs.

The main room, with its one window providing natural light for the double bed, is reached through a short hallway.

A living area appears where the bed and the curtain used to be. A low table ideal for tea ceremonies is surrounded by low cushions on the floor in place of chairs. Under the bed is a little balcony that is a hidden surprise. The Japanese value having a window to the outside world, even in small dwellings. Keiko is relieved to get access to the balcony despite having to squeeze between the beds.

However, due to space constraints, the inside unit of the air conditioner must be mounted above the entrance, which is evidence of the ongoing optimization of square footage.
Curiosity pulls us back into the hallway and toward the closed doors. One hides a well-thought-out storage cabinet, and the other shows a completely working kitchen crammed into a small space of just a few meters.

There’s a tumble dryer, tiles, and a sink, all of which are arranged for optimal space efficiency. The combined bathroom has the ultimate space-saving solution: a single faucet that serves the sink and bathtub. The bathroom is sized like an airline lavatory.

Mobile internet access is provided via a portable device that takes the place of a standard router.

Keiko’s flat is tidy, but it also has everything you need for a pleasant life.

The room is cozy and inviting despite its small size, perfectly capturing Keiko’s positive energy and personality.

What do you think about this apartments?

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