Osaka is Japan’s second city, situated in the damp subtropical atmosphere zone with four unmistakable seasons and on the surface might not seem like an off-the-beaten-path destination. Being the capital of Osaka prefecture and the third-largest city in Japan, with a population of 2.7 million, is located in the Kansai region of the main island of Honshu, at the mouth of the Yodo River on Osaka Bay. Osaka positions 19th among the world's driving urban areas and assumes a critical job in the worldwide economy. Osaka is called the Manchester of Japan. Its winters are commonly mellow, the blossom fields offer a wide assortment of blooms in the long stretch of May notwithstanding, the district is most popular for its lavender which draws in substantial quantities of guests each mid-year when the plants are in full sprout. Spring in Osaka begins off mellow, however, winds up being hot and damp. In addition, there is relatively little rain and is climate that is warm through the year. Osaka is best known for its dynamic food and drinking culture, and famously outgoing people. It prospered as center of business that rice and special products gathered from all over Japan to be called “kitchen of the world” after the 17th century. It was indispensable to Japanese dishes, and culture of “soup stock” spread out in the whole country from here. In Osaka, various meals develop so as to be said to be town of “ruining by extravagance in food”, and “powder things” such as takoyaki or okonomiyaki are popular now. Being a standout amongst the most exceptional (as far as innovation) nations on the planet, Japan likewise offers an old standpoint to sightseers, particularly their religious locales. It's known for its forefront engineering, nightlife, and lavish road nourishment. It's enclosed by a passage and stop with plum, peach and cherry-bloom trees. Sumiyoshi-Taisha is among Japan's most established Shinto holy places.