Caffeinate Yourself at the Starbucks Reserve Roastery Tokyo
The Nakameguro area is home to the world’s largest Starbucks — yea, who would have thought Japan would be home to the largest? With floors of interesting things to see and unique collectibles to buy, if you love coffee (and especially Starbuck’s coffee), you’ll love ♥ this place — and check out the unique, Japanese-only Tokyo Roast while you’re here.
It’s classy and has a fantastic atmosphere, a great location, tons of space, and incredible architecture (designed by Kengo Kuma). You can see how the coffee is made — and did I mentioned the Nakameguro area is amazing (especially during cherry blossom season)?
In this section, we’re experimenting with a method of bringing together sources about the Starbucks Reserve Roastery in Tokyo to help you find as much as you’d ever want to know about it — all in one place. Think of it as your homework research done for you — you need to read and check out the sources.
- “Experience the bean to cup journey and enjoy Roastery-created espresso drinks and signature creations crafted with the art and science of captivating brewing methods.” (starbucksreserve.com)
- “The roasteries, usually tens of thousands of square feet, are often described as a theme park experience, including coffee bars with tastings, cocktail bars, areas to observe the roasting and brewing processes, areas to purchase food, and local artwork throughout.” (en.wikipedia.org)
- “On the third floor is the Arriviamo Bar, which greets customers with a “Tokyo” Coffee Card Wall. ▼ This display is made up of 5,000 cards designed for Starbucks’ Reserve roast coffee regions. ▼ This is where you’ll also find one of two giant clacker boards.” (soranews24.com)
- “Situated in the Nakameguro district of Tokyo, the Reserve Roastery’s design is inspired by the cherry blossom trees that line the Meguro River.” (hypebeast.com)
- “Interesting enough for me, they are not only selling Starbucks regular merchandise like tumbler and mug but also collaboration merchandise with Japanese local brand like a notebook from TRAVELERS FACTORY.” (medium.com)
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