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Nagoya Station luggage storage

Freedom to explore from ¥450 / day

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10,000+ locations globally
from ¥450/day
Rated 4.9 by 487,529+ people
$10,000 protection
Free cancellation
10,000+ locations globally
from ¥450/day
Rated 4.9 by 487,529+ people

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  • Book online or on the app

    Get the app and choose a convenient location. Your BounceShield™ Protection is activated upon booking online.

  • Head to the store

    Check in by showing your confirmation to a store employee and drop off your bags.

  • Enjoy the day

    Do whatever you’d like, then show your confirmation to pick up your stuff.

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100% free cancellation

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asked questions

  • How much does it cost to store luggage near Nagoya Station?

    The price for luggage storage near Nagoya Station starts from just ¥450/bag for the entire day.

  • Where can I store luggage near Nagoya Station?

    There are multiple locations in the Nagoya Station area which can be booked through the Bounce platform including near Kōzōji Station (高蔵寺駅), Mino-Ōta Station (美濃太田駅), and Kashiwamori Station (IY11) (柏森駅) and all over Nagoya.

  • Is it safe to store your bags near Nagoya Station?

    Yes. Every bag is tagged with a security seal and comes with the $10,000 Bounce Guarantee. Every location is required to uphold tight security precautions. You may be asked to show ID and you will be required to use a credit card to book through Bounce in advance. With hundreds of thousands of bags stored, you can count on Bounce to handle your baggage near Nagoya Station.

  • Are there storage lockers near Nagoya Station?

    Yes, there are storage lockers and many other luggage drop off points in the Nagoya Station area. Bounce has multiple luggage storage locations nearby Nagoya Station and in the broader Nagoya area where you can conveniently store your luggage with full security and the $10,000 safekeeping guarantee.

  • What public transportation exists near Nagoya Station?

    Popular metro stations like Higashiyama Line Nagoya Station (東山線 名古屋駅), Subway Kanayama Station (地下鉄 金山駅), or Higashiyama Line Sakae Station (東山線栄駅 ) can be used for nearby transit. When traveling within Nagoya near Nagoya Station, you may be close to some bus stations: Sakae Bus Terminal (栄バスターミナル), JR Nagoya Bus Terminal (JR名古屋バスターミナル), or Nagoya Sta. Bus Terminal (名古屋駅バスターミナル). If traveling by train, Shinkansen Nagoya Station (東海道新幹線 名古屋駅), Kanayama Station (金山総合駅), and Meitetsu Nagoya Station (NH36) (名鉄名古屋駅) are nearest to Nagoya Station.

  • Where are the best hotel accommodations near Nagoya Station?

    The top-ranked middle to high-range hotels near Nagoya Station are Marriott Nagoya Associa (名古屋マリオットアソシアホテル), ダイワロイネットホテル名古屋駅前, and サウナウェルビー栄. When traveling on a budget, the best hostels near Nagoya Station are Wasabi Guesthouse (ゲストハウスわさび 名古屋駅前), アパホテル 名古屋駅前南, and ハーバーロッジなごや 名古屋船員会館.

  • Where are the best restaurants near Nagoya Station?

    The most popular restaurants to visit when near Nagoya Station are Komeda's Coffee (コメダ珈琲店), McDonald's (マクドナルド), and Yomoda Soba (よもだそば).

  • Where are the best parks and nature attractions near Nagoya Station?

    Check out the nearby Hisaya Odori Park (久屋大通公園), Tsuruma Park (鶴舞公園), and Shirakawa Park (白川公園).


About the station 

If you’ve been to Tokyo and Osaka and are looking for a deep-cut Japanese city to visit, you should absolutely look into a trip to Nagoya. This wonderful city is the fourth largest in Japan and offers an interesting perspective on the country’s culture. It’s a modern city, but feels slightly more Japanese than the metropolitan Tokyo or the intensely historic Osaka. There’s plenty to do, and in typical Japanese fashion, the city is incredibly easy to navigate. 

A vital part of any trip to Japan is visiting the wonderful temples and shrines, and Nagoya’s Atsuta Shrine is one of Japan's most revered Shinto shrines. Nagoya’s numerous museums and landmarks, (Nagoya Castle and Tokugawa Art Museum are two highlights) make it a destination for history buffs and cultural sophisticates. 

The shopping might not compare to the cosmopolitan Tokyo, but Nagoya’s retail scene is certainly no slouch, with a variety of modern boutiques and traditional markets like Takashimaya department store, Sakae, and Osu Kannon. The food, unsurprisingly, is incredible with regional delicacies you might not find elsewhere like hitsumabushi (a savory eel dish for adventurous eaters), or miso katsu (essentially the Japanese alternative to the fried chicken cutlet for less adventurous eaters). 

If you’re planning a trip to Nagoya, ending up at its largest train station is an inevitability, whether you’re taking the train into the city from the airport or simply need to make a connection when using the city’s fabulous public transportation network. Along with the adjoined Meitetsu (NH 36) Nagoya Station, Nagoya Station is the most important transportation facility in the region, and its sprawling footprint reflects this. 

It’s a central hub for the Tokaido Shinkansen, Japan’s famous bullet-train network, with high-speed connections to Tokyo and Osaka. This is the primary way most travelers arrive in Nagoya, whether they’re travelers from abroad or Japanese commuters. There are also local and regional JR Lines running through the station along with the Nagoya subway’s Higashiyama Line (H08) and Sakura-dōri Line (S02). The station has a wide array of amenities that commuters and tourists will find useful.

Does Nagoya Station have luggage lockers?

There are luggage lockers onsite. Nagoya Station’s storage facility is situated on the north side of the station building near the central walkway. It’s easy to find as it’s right next to the lost and found office and tourist information center. These cost between $3 and $10 per day to store small to large bags. It’s a self-service machine, but it’s more advanced than coin lockers. The touch screen has options for English (and Korean) to make it easy for foreign travelers. It’s certainly not the worst option, but it might be easier to use a luggage storage service for better customer service features and a mobile app. 

Does Chubu Airport have luggage storage facilities?

Chubu Airport offers multiple luggage storage stations. You’ll find them on the east end of both the arrivals and departures area on floors 2 and 3. These cost between $4 and $12 per day, depending on the size of the item. This might not be the best option for storing your bags. The airport is situated pretty far away from the city, with even the highly efficient train running throughout the day, so you won’t have access to your belongings during your trip. Finding a place to store the bags within the city might be a better option. 

Where can you store luggage in Nagoya?

Nagoya offers a few luggage storage options, but they’re not all created equal. You can easily store your bags for a few hours with the bellhop of your hotel, but this might not always be convenient if it’s out of the way. There will be luggage lockers at certain train stations and cloakrooms at museums, but a proper luggage storage service is probably your best bet. 

How does Bounce work?

Bounce partners with local businesses to provide our customers with convenient locations, including a few dozen throughout Nagoya. These are situated in businesses like laundromats and convenience stores and have an attendant. Each location has been vetted for quality and security, and there’s even $10,000 BounceShield Protection to provide peace of mind for travelers. You can use the Bounce mobile app to search for the nearest location, and you’ll have access to 24/7 customer support in case something comes up. You can book online or via the mobile app, and all you'll have to do is show your confirmation to the attendant, and you'll be on your way.

Things to do near Nagoya Station


A pilgrimage destination for faithful Japanese from around the world, this Shinto Shrine is easily the most cherished landmark in Nagoya. The site of the shrine dates back almost 2,000 years, but the present form of the shrine was finalized in the 1960s. The grounds are beautiful, with a thick grove of cypress trees that create a natural barrier to the rest of the city. Inside, you’ll get to explore its Treasure Hall, which features thousands of katana along with beautiful artwork like paintings and masks. 

Nagoya Castle 

The centerpiece of the city’s history, Nagoya-jō was raised back in the 17th century by legendary figure Tokugawa Ieyasu. It was built as a gift for his ninth son, but such was the influence of this family that even a lesser member demanded a truly regal seat in Nagoya. It was sadly destroyed in World War II during the intense bombings Nagoya was subjected to, but it was rebuilt and restored as a historically accurate replica. You can’t tell, as the new Nagoya Castle is so faithful to the original structure that residents who lived through the war can hardly tell.

It’s a marvelous landmark complete with a museum detailing the histories of the Oda, Toyotomi, and Tokugawa families that reigned over Nagoya. You’ll be able to walk the castle grounds and the numerous gardens (with lovely tea houses) while touring the museums to admire the samurai armor and other artifacts. There are free guided tours in English that run every afternoon. 

Airport travel from Nagoya Station

Chubu Centrair International Airport (NGO) is the largest airport serving the region, and a common way for both Japanese and international travelers to get to Nagoya (although the bullet trains are the most popular). It’s situated outside the city on an artificial island in Ise Bay, but the airport is well connected to the rest of the city, including Nagoya Station.

Being so far away, a cab or rideshare will cost more than $100 and take almost an hour to get to central Nagoya. Easily the best way to get to the area around Nagoya Station would be the the Meitetsu Limited Express Train. There is a direct route that will get you to Nagoya Station in 30 minutes, and a one-way ticket costs about $9. Buses are less expensive at $7, but it takes over an hour depending on traffic. Renting a car is an option, but it’s only worth the expense if you’re planning on driving around the countryside. 

Getting around the city from Nagoya Station

How to get to Tokugawa Art Museum from Nagoya Station 

There are a few options. The quickest would be to take the JR Chuo Line directly from Nagoya Station and get off at the nearby Ozone Station. It takes about 20 minutes and costs $5, but there will be a 10-minute walk to the museum. There is also the Nagoya Sightseeing Bus that runs from Nagoya on weekends. This will take closer to 30 minutes, but the bus runs a few times an hour through the city, with a stop at Tokugawa Art Museum. 

How to get to Nagoya Castle from Nagoya Station 

This is one of the easiest landmarks to reach from Nagoya Station, with a direct subway connection via the Meijo Line taking only a few minutes to reach Hisayaodori Station, which is only a three-minute walk to Nagoya Castle’s entrance on the eastern side. The trip costs less than $3 and only takes 10-15 minutes! You can also take the Megusu Loop Bus in about 25 minutes, which runs from Nagoya Station. A day pass for the bus costs only $4, so it’s a highly affordable option. 

Luggage storage near Nagoya Station

It would be easy for residents of Japan’s cities to take their marvelous transportation infrastructure for granted, but anyone visiting Nagoya will marvel at how easy it is to get around this city. If you’re planning on jetting around the city, especially using the well-connected Nagoya Station, you might need a place to store some bags on travel days. The best option for luggage storage Nagoya offers is easily Bounce. With luggage storage locations throughout Nagoya’s city center and the best features, Bounce makes it simple to stash the bags for a few hours while you hit legendary landmarks like Nagoya Castle. Heading to Tokyo or Osaka after? Bounce has locations in every major Japanese city.

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