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About Focus Asia

For more than 20 years, Focus Asia has provided tour operators and travel agents from around the Globe tour services and logistical support for them to sell exciting and unforgettable journeys to our countries. As global tourism continues to boom, Focus Asia proudly serve tens of thousands of satisfied clients every year and create for them incredible holidays in to some of the most beautiful destinations within South East Asia. The objective is to deliver the best possible vacation experience to your clients while strengthening and reinforcing our relationships with key partners worldwide. Your sucess is our success.

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Did you know this fact?

In Japan, there exists a remote island called Okunoshima, known colloquially as “Rabbit Island,” where hundreds of wild rabbits roam freely. During World War II, Okunoshima served as a secret chemical weapons facility, and the rabbits are said to be descendants of test subjects or rabbits released after the war. Today, it’s a popular tourist destination where visitors can interact with these adorable, yet historically significant, inhabitants.

About Japan

Japan, an archipelago of over 6,800 islands, presents a multifaceted tapestry of cultural heritage, technological innovation, and natural splendor that captivates visitors from every corner of the globe. Nestled in the Pacific Ocean, this island nation boasts a rich history spanning millennia, with traditions steeped in the ancient teachings of Shintoism and Buddhism intertwined with modernity’s dynamic urban landscapes. In Japan, travelers can embark on a journey through time, wandering the historic streets of Kyoto’s Gion district, where geisha glide gracefully in traditional wooden sandals and tea houses exude an atmosphere of refined elegance. The city of Nara offers a glimpse into Japan’s ancient past, with its UNESCO World Heritage-listed temples and the iconic Great Buddha of Todai-ji, a colossal bronze statue dating back to the 8th century. Yet, Japan is not merely a land of antiquity; it stands proudly as a global leader in technology and innovation. Tokyo, the pulsating heart of Japan, epitomizes this juxtaposition of tradition and modernity, where neon-lit skyscrapers tower over historic temples and bustling street markets. A visit to the futuristic district of Akihabara immerses travelers in the world of anime, manga, and cutting-edge electronics, while the iconic Shibuya Crossing—a mesmerizing intersection where thousands of pedestrians converge in perfect chaos—embodies the city’s vibrant energy.
Beyond the urban sprawl, Japan’s natural beauty unfolds in a breathtaking panorama of snow-capped mountains, verdant forests, and pristine coastlines. The sacred peak of Mount Fuji, an emblem of Japan’s spiritual heritage and a UNESCO World Heritage site, beckons adventurers to scale its slopes for awe-inspiring views of the surrounding landscape. Meanwhile, the serene islands of the Seto Inland Sea offer a tranquil retreat, where traditional thatched-roof villages and ancient shrines dot the idyllic countryside. Culinary delights abound in Japan, where gastronomy is elevated to an art form. Indulge in the delicate flavors of sushi and sashimi, crafted with precision and expertise by master chefs, or savor the hearty comfort of steaming bowls of ramen in hidden alleyways known as “ramen streets.” Each region of Japan boasts its own culinary specialties, from the seafood-rich cuisine of Hokkaido to the fiery spices of Osaka’s street food stalls, inviting travelers on a gastronomic odyssey through the country’s diverse culinary landscape. In every corner of Japan, from the tranquil temples of Kyoto to the bustling streets of Tokyo, travelers are enveloped in a rich tapestry of culture, history, and natural beauty. Whether exploring ancient castles, soaking in rejuvenating hot springs, or witnessing the spectacle of cherry blossoms in full bloom, Japan offers an unforgettable journey that resonates with the soul and leaves an indelible imprint on the heart.


Bright city by excellence, bettter known as “Algiers the white”. Algiers bordered by the Mediterranean Sea, and has one of the biggest ports in Africa. It can be visited in two distinct areas: the modern and the older part. Among its highlights, we can find: The Kasbah (classified in the World Heritage of UNESCO), the Palaces of Dar Aziza and Jenina, The Jardin d’Essai (the largest botanical garden in Africa), The Basilica of Algiers: Our Lady of Africa, The National Museum of Fine Arts. And many other picturesque monuments.


Tipaza is an open-air museum. A scenic coastal city located only 70km from Algiers. Its landscape with Hellenic charm is reminiscent of Greece and Sicily. Tipaza was a Roman city in the Roman province of Caesarian Mauritania. It has many remains of the ancient Punic and Roman city, listed as World Heritage by UNESCO. With its archaeological treasures and varied landscapes, it is a tourist city between the sea and the mountains.


Also known as “The Radiant” is the second largest city in Algeria, about 430 km from the capital Algiers. Oran is a cosmopolitan city with an Arab, Berber, Spanish and French influences, giving it a significant character and a natural charm.


The site of Djemila is located 50 km northeast of the city of Setif. Djemila (from Arabic: جميلة, “The Beautiful”) is an ancient city that houses the remains of the ancient Cuicul, a Roman city, classified as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO. Djémila provides an exceptional testimony of a disappeared civilization. It is one of the most beautiful sites of Roman ruins in the world. The archaeological remains, the well-integrated Roman urban planning and the environmental framework come harmoniously together.


Known as the city of suspension bridges and taking its name from the Emperor Constantine I who had it built in the 4th century, Constantine is the capital of the eastern region of the country. The city is also the cradle of the Arab-Andalusian music called Malouf. Tourists can visit the Kasbah, the Emir Abd-El-Kader Mosque, the Monument of the Dead or the Natural Arch of Constantine. Other sites such as the Bridge of El-Kantara, the National Museum Cirta, the Palace of the Bey or the Gustave Mercier Museum will also attract visitors.


Located in the northern part of the Algerian Sahara, 600 km south of Algiers, it is the capital of the Mzab valley, which is made up of a group of five ksours, known as “The Pentapolis”. The city counts with an ancestral system of irrigation on pivot, developed by the Mozabites to irrigate the long and narrow valley. It is considered as World Heritage of Site by the UNESCO. It is a tourist site of major importance in Algeria because of its architecture and history. The city includes an important Mozabite community.


Classified as a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1982, the site of Timgad will delight all history lovers. Timgad, a city in the northeast of Algeria, is home to this ancient Roman city of great archaeological importance that was originally intended to serve as a post against the Berbers of the Aures. Built with its baths, its temples, its forum as well as its amphitheater, the city is considered as the last Roman colony in Africa.


Timimoun is the most representative oasis of Gourara, a region rich in colors and contrasts, located south of the Grand Erg Occidental. Timimoun was built above the palm grove, in the heart of the sunny dunes of the Algerian desert. In the heart of history, one can explore the ksours drowned in an ocean of dunes, after having strolled in the bewitching gardens of the oases of the great Sahara. Discover on foot the magnificent oases of Tilermine, Timzlene and Beni Aissi.

The Balconies of Ghoufi

The Balconies or Gorges of Ghoufi in the Aures are located in the region of M’chouneche and T’kout between Arris and Biskra. The Balconies of Ghoufi is a canyon which was dug by the river Abiod and extends four kilometers along the river. The site was classified as a National Heritage Site by UNESCO.

Tassili of the Hoggar

To the east of Tamanrasset rises at an altitude of more than 2,000 meters an eroded plateau of 250 kilometers in diameter composed of lava flows, the Atakor of Hoggar. According to specialists, the Hoggar mountains are more than 2 million years old. Its highest peak, Mount Tahat, reaches 3,003 meters. The most visited and best known place of the site is called Assekrem, residence of Father Charles de Foucauld during the summer of 1905.

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