Co-living Rentals in Mima

Find flexible-term Co-living rentals in Mima. Fully furnished, utilities, WiFi and amenities included.

Top Rated Co-living properties in Mima

Co-living $300 - $350

117-1, Wakimachi, Oaza, Wakimachi, Mima city, Tokushima, Japan

Japanese Old House “Nodokeya”

Bed in Shared Room

Minimum stay is 30 nights

Find the best place to stay in Mima

About Mima

Mima is a small town of roughly 30,000 residents located in the Tokushima Prefecture on Shikoku Island. The Yoshino River snakes through town and is considered one of the mightiest rivers in all of Japan. Meandering from the foothills of Mount Tsurugi, the river has been a source of agricultural prosperity for those living in the region.

The town flourished as the primary trading hub for indigo during the Edo Period, and its historic centre is lined with traditional merchants’ houses. Much of Mima’s architecture dates to the Edo Period, and its use of a unique architectural feature called udatsu makes it stand out amongst other Japanese architecture.

Outside of the town centre, residents live mostly in villages perched along the mountains. The previously mentioned Mount Tsurugi is the second tallest peak in western Japan standing at 1,954-meters and a popular destination for mountain trekkers. Ichinomori, Mount Ryuo, and Mount Otaki are other nearby summits that are popular for mountaineering, camping and gazing at fall foliage.

What is Co-living

Co-living, also known as co-housing, house-sharing, or room-sharing, is a growing trend in big cities across the country. Co-living is when a group of people—often strangers—come together to share common living spaces, save money, and enjoy a more affordable lifestyle. Apartment buildings dedicated to co-living situations will offer 2 or 3 bedroom units with common areas including a living room, kitchen and dining area. Bedrooms and bathrooms may be private or shared.

Co-living differs from a typical shared rental (roommate) situation in that co-living spaces are frequently furnished, don’t require long leases, and almost always include WiFi and utilities. They can also include housekeeping services and some even offer catered functions for tenants, housemates, and their guests. Co-living property managers handle billing and repairs of the building, generally through an app.

The typical demographic enjoying a co-living lifestyle are millennials and young professionals in large cities and tech hubs such as San Francisco or Austin, but they are also starting to pop up in cities around the world. People of all ages who find themselves in need of affordable housing are increasingly looking to co-living as a viable option.

Things to do

Udatsu Townscape

3.9 (735)

Wakimachi, 脇町 Mima

Temple No. 12 - Shōsan-ji

4.2 (272)

字中-318 Shimobun, 神山町 Kamiyama

Iwabu-hachiman Shrine

3.9 (52)

692-1 Shionoecho Yasuharakami, Takamatsu

落合集落 Ochiai Village

4.3 (65)

Higashiiyaochiai, Miyoshi

Oyasu Park

4.1 (66)

Nishikubo-482 Handa, Tsurugi

Temple No. 10 - Kirihata-ji

4.1 (170)

Awa, Ichibacho Kirihata, 字 観音129