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TOKYO 2016 Candidature File
TOKYO●2016 Candidature File
〈 Summary Booklet 〉
13 February 2009
Supporting Letter from the Governor
Introduction
Governor of Tokyo Shintaro Ishihara
In compiling the Candidature File to present Tokyo as a creditable candidate to host the 2016 Olympic and Paralympic Games,
I reflect back on the Tokyo Olympic Games of 1964, going back nearly 45 years in time, and I have found myself consumed with
deep emotion. During the 1964 Games, I participated mainly in the 5.5-metre class yachting competition as an official assistant;
but at the same time, in my capacity as a writer and newspaper/television commentator, I was overwhelmed with the Olympic
Games. For I felt liberated from the lingering shadows of the war I had experienced as a child, and I became acutely aware that
we share one world though there are many states and we are the same human beings though we have different ethnic backgrounds.
There is no other human drama that surpasses the beauty of the Olympic Games. The inspiration it brings is the most sublime
and incomparable human drama we know. The competitive, fighting spirit of humans is a source of great power, but in excess
it can create unneeded friction that sometimes leads to great calamity. Sport is the only competitive activity we take part in
that serves to genuinely uplift us in both mind and body.
My native country of Japan, rooted in soul-searching from the tragedy of World War II that the Japanese brought upon themselves,
adopted our present war-renouncing constitution. Over the more than six decades that have passed since that time, Japan has the distinction of being the only country
in the world that has avoided becoming entangled in any major conflict. The Olympic Games plays a crucial role in urging serious reflection on the current state of
global upheaval while fostering ethnic harmony and partnership between states, and it is because of the unique past of Japan that I firmly believe Tokyo could make a
strong and lasting contribution to world peace through the hosting of the Games.
As Governor of a Candidate City, I am proud to present our city’s outstanding infrastructure including the finest transportation networks and accommodation facilities, as
well as the world’s highest level of sports participation, sustainable environmental, culinary culture, welfare, security and other strengths that would make Tokyo a
wonderful venue for the Olympic and Paralympic Games. The 23 special wards that form the city centre
where the Games would be held feature the world’s highest density in terms of the number of stations for subways, railways, and elevated rail systems.
Over the 40-plus years since hosting the first Olympic Games in Asia, Tokyo has led the development of Japan and has also become a premier global city and leader of
Asia’s rapid progress. As a result of the fiscal rebuilding efforts following the collapse of Japan’s asset-fuelled “bubble economy” in the early 1990s, Tokyo’s finances
have been fully revived. Compared to the economy of Japan at large, which is currently dependent on huge amounts of government bonds, Tokyo is ranked higher that
the Japanese nation itself in the assessments of many evaluation companies. If Tokyo is granted the honour of hosting the 2016 Olympic and Paralympic Games, I
guarantee that the legacy of the 1964 Games will be fully utilised and cutting-edge technology would be adopted to present the world with the most eco-friendly Games
in the history of the Olympics.
Athletes would be the top priority of the 2016 Games in Tokyo, with unrivalled support provided to enable athletes to achieve their peak condition for their events. The
children who are our future will have the opportunity to witness top-level athletes performing on the greatest stage of sport, gaining an unparalleled emotional
experience.
May I also note that the year 2016 will mark the completion of Tokyo’s ten-year urban renewal project that will focus on the environment, reuniting our city with the water
and creating a green corridor. The idea of hosting the Olympic Games in such a milestone year is my dearest wish and an utmost pleasure.
In closing, I would like to emphasise again that we would make every possible effort to ensure the resounding success of this ultimate festival of sport. Accordingly, I
request the kind consideration of yourself and of all the other distinguished members of the International Olympic Committee toward the desire and capability of Tokyo
to host the 2016 Olympic and Paralympic Games.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
1
Uniting Our Worlds
Introduction
Prime Minister of Japan Taro Aso
President, Japanese Olympic Committee
Tsunekazu Takeda
Sir, we have profound respect for you and
all IOC members for your great devotion to
world peace and human harmony through
the Olympic Movement under the noble
ideals of the Olympic Charter.
The Olympic and Paralympic Games
eliminate racial and national boundaries,
uniting our worlds as one, for the greatest
event on Earth.
The citizens of Japan are peace-loving people who cherish the noble ideals
of Olympism, and we wish to promote world peace and friendship through
hosting the Tokyo 2016 Olympic and Paralympic Games.
Thirty-three years ago, I competed in the Montreal Olympic Games as a
member of the Japanese clay target shooting team. Although I had won first
place in a 1974 international shooting competition held in Mexico, I felt
tremendous pressure at the Olympic Games. I think this is because the
Olympic Games is regarded as something special, much more than a sports
event. It is a celebration held beyond the borders of countries and
continents, races and languages, with a focus on individual dignity and in
pursuit of peace. Olympians use sports as their common language, sharing
the Olympic motto of “Citius, Altius, Fortius.” Now as Prime Minister, it is
my strong desire to invite young Olympians from around the world to Tokyo
to experience what I felt and learned as a young athlete.
If our country is accorded the honour of becoming the host country, the
National Government of Japan will implement full measures including
security and financial support to ensure the successful delivery of the
Olympic and Paralympic Games. Japan will uphold and respect the Olympic
Charter and the Host City Agreement.
I wish for the eternal success of the IOC and hope that I will be able to
welcome you personally, sir, and other members of the IOC to Tokyo in
2016.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
On behalf of the Olympic Movement in Japan,
it is a great privilege and honour for me to submit
Tokyo’s Candidature File for the Games of the
XXXI Olympiad in 2016.
Ever since Tokyo was selected as the candidate
city of Japan in 2006, the members of the Japanese
Olympic Committee, the Japan Paralympic
Committee and I have devoted ourselves
wholeheartedly to this purpose. Our commitment
to the bid for the 2016 Olympic and Paralympic Games has already been
a great honour for us.
When I look back, the 1972 Munich and the 1976 Montreal Olympic Games in
which I participated have left me with an irreplaceable experience that I have
cherished to this day. I believe that every Japanese athlete who has
participated in an Olympic Games will agree with me in this respect.
It would be a tremendous privilege for Tokyo to be selected as the host city for
the 2016 Olympic and Paralympic Games and to be able to express our
sincerest gratitude to everyone connected with the Olympic Movement around
the world. The Tokyo 2016 Games would be a celebration of peace,
friendship and sustainability. It is our earnest wish that athletes from around
the world will come together in the Olympic spirit and achieve their dreams on
their respective fields of play in Tokyo.
We pledge our allegiance to the Olympic Charter with a view to realising a
peaceful society concerned with the preservation of human dignity, respecting
the universality of sport and sparing no effort in promoting the Olympic values.
2
Vision / Concept of the Tokyo 2016 Olympic and Paralympic Games
Vision of the Games
Uniting Our Worlds
Concept of the Games
Setting the Stage for Heroes
Tokyo 2016 Olympic and Paralympic Games:
Empowering people, protecting the environment, and reinvigorating the city.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
3
Introduction
Framework of the Candidature File
Vol.1
Vol.2
Theme1: Vision, legacy and
communication
Theme9: Sport and Venues
Theme2: Overall concept of the
Olympic Games
Theme10: Paralympic Games
Theme3: Political and economic
climate and structure
Introduction
Vol.3
Theme12: Medical services and
doping control
Theme13: Security
Theme11: Olympic village
Theme14: Accommodation
Theme4: Legal aspects
Theme15: Transport
Theme5: Customs and immigration
formalities
Theme16: Technology
Theme6: Environment and
meteorology
Theme17: Media operations
Theme7: Finance
Theme8: Marketing
This booklet is a summary of the Candidature File submitted by Tokyo 2016 to the IOC on 12 February 2009.
The contents are classified according to themes specified by the IOC.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
4
Contents – Volume1
Introduction
1:Vision, legacy and communication
07
2:Overall concept of the Olympic Games
08
3:Political and economic climate and structure
09
4:Legal aspects
10
5:Customs and immigration formalities
11
6:Environment and meteorology
12
7:Finance
13
8:Marketing
14
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
5
Theme 1: Vision, legacy and communication
IOC Interests
○
○
○
○
Principal motivation for hosting Games
Games vision
Games legacy
Communication strategy
Introduction
Overview
① Inspire and reinvigorate a city and its people
・Address global issues through the transformational power of the
Olympic Movement (dreams and inspiration – international peace, harmony,
and sustainability)
② Uniting Our Worlds
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points
① Inspire and reinvigorate a city and its people
② Uniting Our Worlds
Great Games in an ecologically sustainable city
that pursues peace.
③ Achieve “Tokyo’s Big Change” 10-year plan
④ Promote the Olympic Movement
⑤ Major economic ripple effect
・Uniting Japan and the world, young and old, tradition and modernity,
nature and the urban environment, technology and quality of life, economy
and society, and diverse values all in the heart of the city
・An environmental, bio-diverse city wrapped in water and greenery.
・Provide an optimal environment – a stage for heroes – where athletes
can achieve peak performance
・Integration of the Games into city life through human interaction
③ A 100-year legacy for the Olympic Movement
・ A 100-year legacy of passion for sport: 50 years from the 1964
Games and another 50 beyond 2016
・Send a message of Olympism from Japan to the world
④ Promoting sports and pursuing peace: Tokyo after the
Games
・ Uniting people across the generations for a mutually supportive
society
・One School, One NOC programme
⑤ National economic ripple effect
・Nationwide: 2.94 trillion yen
・Tokyo: 1.55 trillion yen
Tokyo 2016 – The experience of a lifetime;
a 100-year legacy for the Olympic Movement
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
6
Theme 2: Overall concept of the Olympic Games
IOC Interests
○ Overall venue plan concept
○ Cultural programme and live sites
○ Sports promotion and Olympic education
Introduction
Overview
① Ideal dates for the Games, comfortable Games schedule
・Olympics: 16 days from Opening Ceremony on Fri., 29 July through Sun., 14 Aug.
・Paralympics: 13 days from Tue., 30 Aug. through Sun., 11 Sep. (1 extra day)
② Exceptionally compact Olympics in the heart of the city
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points
○ Most compact venue plan
・ Nearly all venues in a compact 8km-radius area
centred on the Olympic Stadium
○ Cultural diversity
・ Co-existence of traditional culture and youth
culture in Tokyo’s diverse fusion of the arts and
cutting-edge technology
・ 8 live sites for rich cultural exchange
○ Sports development and Olympic education
・ Next generation athlete development, local
sports development
・ Teach Olympism with “Olympic Reader” texts
・ Contribute to peace through Youth Camps
・ Three key facilities (Olympic Stadium, Olympic Village and IBM/MPC) located at
the intersection of the Heritage Zone (1964 Games legacy) and the Tokyo Bay Zone
(a model for the urban environment of the future)
・ Olympic Stadium just 2km from Olympic Village, athletes can reach almost all
venues within 20 minutes
③ Cultural diversity through widespread participation
・ Colourful Cultural Olympiad including programmes like Tokyo Thousand
Knots, highlighting citizens and young creators from Japan and overseas
・ 8 live sites (1 in each of the 5 clusters, 2 in central Tokyo, 1 in the Tama Area
④ Sports development and Olympic education
・ Coherent athlete development from junior level, efforts to improve
competitiveness
・ Support development of and exchange between next generation athletes, sports
instructors and coaches worldwide using the Fund for Promotion and Exchange in
Sports and Culture
・ Create an environment for local sports in accordance with the Master Plan for
the Advancement of Sports
・ Peace education at Youth Camps held beginning three years before the Games
(to be held also in Hiroshima and Nagasaki)
Tokyo 2016 – Uniting sport, sustainability,
efficiency and hearts
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
7
Theme 3: Political and economic climate and structure
IOC Interests
○
Political and economic climate of
country/city
○ Breadth of support for hosting the Games
(including public opinion polls)
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points
① Japan’s social and economic stability
② Bid support from related organisations at all
levels
③ Financial support from the National Government
and the Tokyo Metropolitan Government for
competition venue and other infrastructure
improvements
④ Growing public enthusiasm
Introduction
Overview
① Strong support from government and society
○ Cabinet approval by national government
○ Resolutions of support from the Japan Association of Governors, the
Metropolitan Tokyo Mayors’ Council, the Tokyo Association of Mayors, and
the Tokyo Town and Village Association.
○ Support from the cities hosting football preliminaries (Osaka, Sapporo,
Saitama, and Yokohama) and international airport location Narita City.
○ Expressions of support from approximately 570 organisations through
the Tokyo Chamber of Commerce and Industry, the Tokyo Federation of
Shopping Centre Promotion Associations, the Tokyo Medical Association, the
Tokyo Federation of Neighbourhood Associations, and various sports and
cultural organisations.
② Stable national and host city economic conditions
○ Robust Tokyo host city finances
○ ¥400 billion Olympic Hosting Reserve Fund
(¥300 billion has already been set aside)
③ Low inflation and a stable exchange rate
④ Public enthusiasm (January 2009 survey)
“Wish Tokyo to host the 2016 Games”:
70% (Sample: 3,000)
• Nationwide:
Tokyo:
69%
(Sample: 1,000)
•
Tokyo 2016 - A commitment to Olympism by a society uniquely
founded on peace
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
8
Theme 4: Legal aspects
IOC Interests
○ Olympic mark protection
○ Need for new legislation
○ Respect of the Olympic Charter
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points
① Strict protection of IOC intellectual property
② Games covered by existing legislation
③ Observance of the Olympic Charter
Introduction
Overview
① Suitable protection for Olympic marks
○ Established system for protecting intellectual property rights
•IOC intellectual property covered by the Trademark Law and
the Unfair Competition Prevention Act
•Tokyo 2016 marks also legally protected
② No new legislation required
○ Existing legislation already complies with hosting Olympic Games
•No need for new legislation
•Hosted 1998 Olympic Winter Games in Nagano
③ Observance of Olympic Charter
○ The Tokyo Metropolitan Government, national government, and
the four cities hosting football preliminaries (Sapporo, Saitama,
Yokohama and Osaka) have all entered into covenants respecting
the provisions of the Olympic Charter
•Guarantees have been submitted
Tokyo 2016 – Strong professional management with legal
framework in place
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
9
Theme 5: Customs and immigration formalities
IOC Interests
○ Visa exemption for Games personnel
○Customs duty exemption for equipment
required for the Games
○ Issuance of work permits without charge
○
Expedited
immigration
and
customs
procedures
Overview
1 Visa exemption for all Games personnel for entry during
the Games period
2 Customs duty exemption for required equipment
3 No need for work permit to perform functions in Japan
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points
Strong government support for the activities of
Games personnel in Japan
○ There is no work permit system in Japan
○ Issuance upon entry of a status of residence permitting work in
Japan: able to work in Japan from time of entry
4 Smooth, speedy immigration and customs procedures
○ Strong support for NOCs through cooperation and coordination
between government agencies and Games organisers (quarantine,
immigration control, customs, advance application for import
permission, etc. )
Tokyo 2016 – Ensuring a warm, stress-free welcome for
athletes and visitors
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
10
Introduction
Theme 6: Environment and meteorology
IOC Interests
○ Renewable energy and other environmental
technology to be implemented for the Games
○ Protection and enhancement of the natural
environment and cultural heritage
○ Environmental measures for the Games
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points
Environment-first Games
1- Positive impact Games
(World’s first Carbon-minus Olympics)
2- Green urbanism
3- Sustainability through sport
Overview
1 Positive impact Games World’s first carbon-minus
Olympics)
Cutting-edge environmental technology will be used to reduce more
carbon than is emitted by the Games
•Facilities employing solar, wind and other natural energy sources
•Use of high-efficiency, energy conservation technologies
and renewable energy sources
•Use of public transport and environmentally-friendly transport
systems such as low and zero-emission vehicles
2 Green urbanism
•Creating 1,000ha of green space including “Sea Forest”
•Rebirth of Tokyo embraced by water and green corridors
•Further improvements to Tokyo Bay water and bio-diverse
sustainable development
3 Sustainability through sport
•Environmental education and awareness programmes with the
cooperation of the athletes and Olympians.
• Priority given to use of environmentally-friendly products and
services
•Make the Games a showcase for environmental technologies with
back-of-house tours and environmental presentations
Tokyo 2016 – Games as the global beacon of urban
sustainability
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
11
Introduction
Theme 7: Finance
IOC Interests
① Financial guarantees from National Government and
Tokyo Metropolitan Government
② Organising Committee for the Olympic Games (OCOG)
budget
③ Non-OCOG budget
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points
① Financial backing of National Government and
Tokyo Metropolitan Government
② Solid, highly-realistic financial plan
③ Maximum utilisation of private-sector funds
and existing competition venues and
infrastructure
Introduction
OCOG Budget
◇ Revenues (USD 2,864 million)
○ IOC contribution and TOP sponsorship: USD 1,010 million (35%)
Funds distributed by the IOC
Contributions from television broadcast rights fees
and TOP sponsorship revenues
○ Local sponsorship and official suppliers: USD 676 million (24%)
Domestic sponsor fees
○ Ticket sales: USD 719 million (25%)
Revenue from ticket sales
○ Licensing: USD 114 million (4%)
Fees from sale of Olympic merchandise
○ Other: USD 345 million (12%)
Donations, commission revenue, etc.
◇ Expenditure (USD 2,864 million)
○ Cost of temporary facility improvements: USD 763 million (27%)
Temporary facility improvements to competition venues, Olympic
Village, and IBC/MPC
○ Operations: USD 1,663 million (58%)
Costs related to Games operations such as Opening and Closing
Ceremonies, transport and security for Games personnel, OCOG
workforce, etc.
○ Other: USD 438 million (15%)
Fees paid to the IOC for the use of Olympic marks, etc.
Tokyo 2016 – Minimised risk through fiscal prudence and
strong government support
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
12
Theme 8: Marketing
IOC Interests
○ Domestic sponsorship revenue projection
○ Ticketing programme strategy
○ Protection of Games sponsors
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points
1- Enormous potential for domestic
sponsorships
2- Maximisation of ticketing revenue through an
effective sales strategy
• Olympics: USD 719 million
• Paralympics: USD 26 million
3- Elimination of ambush marketing
Introduction
Overview
○ Huge market against the backdrop of the world’s
second-largest economy
○ Maximise sponsorship revenues through marketing
efforts targeting a wide range of companies
○ Ticket sales strategy to ensure full stadia
(Accessible pricing, lower charge for children)
○ Utilisation of information technology-based real-time
information about seat availability to sell tickets up to
the start of competition and improve sell-out rate
○ Thorough control of outdoor advertising
・Control of advertising in the peripheral areas of Games facilities
and along Games personnel access routes
・Maximum application of Outdoor Advertising Materials
Ordinance and other existing legislation
Tokyo 2016 - Creative commercial programmes combined
with strong partner protection
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
13
Contents – Volume2
Introduction
9 :Sport and Venues
17
10:Paralympic Games
19
○
①
②
③
④
⑤
⑥
Competition venues
Musubi Cluster
Yoyogi Cluster
Palace Cluster
Dream Island Cluster
Sea Forest Cluster
Other competition venues
○ Training venues
○ Competition schedule
11:Olympic Village
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
20
25
28
31
35
38
45
46
48
14
Theme9:Sport and Venues
9
Introduction
IOC Interest
Palace Cluster
○ Location of the competition venues
○ Facility preparation plan
○ Games experience, etc.
Yoyogi Clustger
Dream Island Cluster
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points
1-Most compact Games ever
*5 clusters in 2 zones within 8km radius where all the venues
(except Shooting and Football) and Olympic Village, etc. are
located
*Venue sites have already been secured so that there is no
need for site acquisition
2-Environmentally-friendly venue plan
*Approximately 70% of the venues are existing, utilising the
legacies of the 1964 Games
*Creating the venues with abundant green by utilising parks
*Utilising cutting-edge environmental technology
3-Rich sports experience
*With the cooperation of many volunteers and specialists who
have extensive experience of competition operations, a lot of
international sports competitions were held every year
Musubi Cluster
Costs for preparation of competition venues, etc.
1-Competition venues
Permanent works
Sea Forest Cluster
Unit: 2008 USD millions
2,100
Temporary
603
139
Temporary
45
2- IBC/MPC
Permanent works
・ Reduce facility preparation cost by making maximum use of existing facilities
・ Newly built facilities will be utilised as national legacy after the Games
・ Maximum use of government subsidy for building competition facilities
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
Sport Tokyo - Memorable Games in venues that celebrate
Games past and future
15
Theme9:Sport and Venues
9
Introduction
1 Olympic Stadium …………Athletics/Football
2 Tokyo Big Sight Hall A……Wrestling
3 Tokyo Big Sight Hall B……Fencing/Taekwondo
4 Ariake Tennis Park ………Tennis
5 Odaiba Marine Park ………Triathlon
Aquatics (marathon swimming)
6 Shiokaze Park …………………………Beach Volleyball
7 Yoyogi Park Arena ……………………Volleyball
8 Yoyogi National Stadium ……………Handball
9 Tokyo Metropolitan Gymnasium……Table Tennis
10 Kasumigaoka National Stadium……Football
11 Nippon Budokan ………………………Judo
12 Imperial Palace Garden ………………Cycling (road)
13 Tokyo International Forum …………Weightlifting
14 Tatsumi International Swimming Centre
………Aquatics(swimmig,diving,waterpolo,
synchronised swimming)
Modern Pentathlon (swimming)
15 Dream Island Stadium …………Equestrian(dressage,jumping)
16 Dream Island Archery Field …Archery
17 Youth Plaza Arena A……………Badminton
Modern Pentathlon (fencing)
18 Youth Plaza Arena B……………Basketball
19 Youth Plaza Arena C……………Gymnastics
20 Sea Forest Cross-country Course
…Equestrian(cross-country)
21 Sea Forest Waterway ……………Rowing
Canoe/Kayak (flatwater)
22 Sea Forest Cycle Sports Course
……………Cycling (mountain bike, BMX)
23 Kokugikan Arena…………………Boxing
24 Kasai Slalom Course ……………Canoe/Kayak (slalom)
25 Wakasu Olympic Marina ………Sailing
26 Seaside Park Velodrome……Cycling(track)
27 Seaside Park Hockey Stadium …Hockey
28 Ohi Racecourse ……………………Modern Pentathlon
For the overview of each competition venue,
see page 20 to 44
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
16
(riding, running, shooting)
29 Asaka Shooting Range……………Shooting
30~34 5 Football Stadium…………Football
Theme10: Paralympic Games
10
Introduction
Topics of IOC Interest:
○ Location of venues
○ People with disability
○ Games experience
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points:
○ The world’s most compact
arrangement where all competition
venues excluding shooting are
located within 8km radius
○ Use the same competition venues,
Village, IBC/MPC, and transportation
as the Olympic Games
○ For venues. accommodation,
transportation, provide all people with
excellent accessibility
○ Since 1964 Tokyo Olympic Games,
there has been more national
awareness of sports for the
disabled
○ Extensive experience of and
success
in sports competition for disabled
For an overview of each competition venue,
see page 20 to 44
1 Olympic Stadium
…Athletics
2 Tokyo Big Sight Hall A
…Powerlifting
3 Tokyo Big Sight Hall B
…Boccia, Wheelchair Fencing
4 Ariake Tennis Park
…Whellchair Tennis
5 Odaiba Marine Park
…Cycling (road)
7 Yoyogi Park Arena
…Volleyball - sitting
8 Yoyogi National Stadium
…Wheelchair Rugby
9 Tokyo Metropolitan Gymnasium
…Table Tennis
11 Nippon Budokan
…Judo
14 Tatsumi International Swimming Centre
…Swimming
15 Dream Island Stadium
…Equestrian
16 Dream Island Archery Field
…Archery
17 Youth Plaza Arena A
…Wheelchair Basketball
18 Youth Plaza Arena B
…Wheelchair Basketball (Finals)
19 Youth Plaza Arena C
…Goalball
21 Sea Forest Waterway
…Rowing
25 Wakasu Olympic Marina
…Sailing
26 Seaside Park Velodrome
…Cycling (track)
27 Ohi Hockey Field
…Football 5-a-side
Football 7-a-side
29 Asaka Shooting Range
…Shooting
Sport Tokyo - Games in the universally-designed city that embraces Paralympic values
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
17
Sport and Venues
Musubi Cluster
An expression of unity
Introduction
The Musubi Cluster incorporates the past of the Heritage Zone and the newly-developed Tokyo Bay
Zone. This central cluster for the Games embodies the Tokyo 2016 concept of “Uniting Our Worlds”.
The focal point of the cluster is the new Olympic Stadium which will host the Games’ Opening and
Closing Ceremonies. Green corridors will link the Olympic Stadium to other main facilities including
the Olympic Village, the IBC/MPC, five other competition venues and the Sponsor Hospitality
Centre.
2・3
4
1
5
6
1
2
3
4
5
6
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
18
Olympic Stadium
Tokyo Big Sight Hall A
Tokyo Big Sight Hall B
Ariake Tennis Park
Odaiba Marine Park
Shiokaze Park
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Permanent]
1 Olympic Stadium 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 38.1ha , Total floor area : Approximately 143,000㎡〕
Tokyo’s new Olympic Stadium, Japan’s largest, will welcome
crowds of 100,000 to the Opening and Closing Ceremonies,
Athletics, and the men Football final.The Stadium surrounded
by rich water and greenery will be the symbol of the
environmentally-harmonious city.
The solar panels are to be set up on the roof above the
spectators, from which renewable energy will be produced.
After the Games, with capacity reduced to 80,000, the venue
will serve as an IAAF Class 1 Athletics stadium, adaptable for
international sporting events like Athletics and Football. The
International Institute for Olympism, situated at the stadium,
will become a valuable Games legacy for promoting the
Olympic Movement in Japan and Asia.
Olympic Games
Capacity
Opening/Closing Ceremony
100,000
Athletics
100,000
Football
100,000
Paralympic Games
Capacity
Opening/Closing Ceremony
100,000
Athletics
100,000
Capacity indicates the number of sheets at the 2016
Games Time.
The same shall apply hereinafter.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
19
Sport and Venues
Introduction
Race Walks will start and finish at the Olympic Stadium.
Throughout a bustling business district, the race will be
conducted on a level course in nearby tree-lined avenues.
Race walk
Marathon will start at the Tokyo 1964’s main stadium and will
loop three times on a 10km circuit passing the Imperial Palace.
The course will go through the Ginza and Akihabara districts
and the iconic Tokyo 2016 Olympic Stadium will be the
finishing point. This will represent uniting the past with the
future, which will become a great symbol of Games history.
Marathon
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
20
Sport and Venues
2 Tokyo Big Sight Hall A
3 Tokyo Big Sight Hall B
Introduction
〔Venue footprint : Approximately 28.2ha (Shared2,3,IBC/MPC)
Total floor area : Approximately 296,000㎡〕
[Existing venues, no permanent works required]
Hall A
Olympic Games
Tokyo Big Sight is the city’s leading exhibition
venue, welcoming up to 100,000 visitors daily for
Wrestling
a range of national and international events.
The Hall A will be the Wrestling and Powerlifting
venue and The Hall B will hold the Fencing,
Taekwondo, Boccia, and Wheelchair Fencing.
Paralympic Games
Powerlifting
ceiling; ideal for hosting indoor sporting events.
10,000
Capacity
4,000
Hall B
Olympic Games
Both of the halls have a 90 x 90 meters, columnfree configuration, with 31 metres dormed
Capacity
Capacity
Fencing
8,000
Taekwondo
6,000
Paralympic Games
Capacity
Boccia
4,000
Wheelchair Fencing
4,000
[Existing venues, permanent works required]
4 Ariake Tennis Park
〔Venue footprint : Approximately 16.1ha , Total floor area : Approximately 50,000㎡〕
The leafy Ariake Tennis Park is Japan’s tennis
Olympic Games
centre. The existing Ariake Coliseum, a
multipurpose 10,000 seat stadium with all-weather
court and a sliding retractable roof, regularly hosts
Tennis
international and major domestic events. For the
Tokyo 2016 Games, there will be a new number
one court built with seating for 5,000. Its legacy
role will be as a venue for various sporting events,
including tennis.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
21
Paralympic Games
Wheelchair Tennis
Capacity
10,000
5,000
3,000
Capacity
10,000
3,000
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Venues to be built – temporary only]
5 Odaiba Marine Park 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 58.9ha (Shared 5,6) , Total floor area : Approximately 6,000㎡〕
Olympic Games
Capacity
Triathlon
10,000
Aquatics (marathon
swimming)
10,000
Paralympic Games
Cycling (road)
Capacity
10,000
Odaiba Marine Park will be the venue for Triathlon, Marathon
Swimming in Olympic Games time and for Cycing (road) in
Paralympic Games time. As one of Japan’s most popular tourist
sites, it combines a dramatic cityscape, historic landmarks and a
natural waterfront setting famed as a place from which to watch
the sunset. The inlet-shaped park is ideal for the design of the
Triathlon course, which will be viewable from grandstands.
[Venues to be built – temporary only]
6 Shiokaze Park 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 58.9ha (Shared 5,6) , Total floor area : Approximately 7,000㎡〕
Shiokaze Park, the largest park in the Tokyo Bay
Zone, will be the Beach Volleyball venue. It is
adjacent to the Odaiba Marine Park and has as a
backdrop the iconic Rainbow Bridge as well as
views of Tokyo Bay.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
22
Olympic Games
Beach Volleyball
Capacity
12,000
Sport and Venues
Introduction
Yoyogi Cluster
A living legacy of
Tokyo 1964
The Heritage Zone’s Yoyogi Cluster is home to the superbly-maintained legacy of Tokyo
1964, including the Yoyogi National Stadium and what was the main Olympic stadium.
Both will play important roles for the 2016 Games and beyond. For the Tokyo 2016 Games,
this leafy cluster, site of the 1964 Olympic Village, will contain four competition venues, a
Live Site and an international Youth Camp for 600 participants.
9
7
10
8
7
8
9
10
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
23
Yoyogi Park Arena
Yoyogi National Stadium
Tokyo Metropolitan Gymnasium
Kasumigaoka National Stadium
Sport and Venues
Introduction
7 Yoyogi Park Arena 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 13.6ha (Shared 7,8) , Total floor area : Approximately 57,000㎡〕
The Yoyogi Park Arena will be the Volleyball
and Volleyball - sitting venue. This exciting new
project will feature a green roof, green walls
and a building height that ensures the structure
blends discreetly with the surrounding trees of
the forest. In legacy mode, the Arena will
Olympic Games
Volleyball
Paralympic Games
Volleyball - sitting
[Permanent]
Capacity
15,000
Capacity
15,000
become a multi-purpose venue capable of
hosting winter sports such as Figure Skating
and Ice Hockey.
[Existing venues, no permanent works required]
8 Yoyogi National Stadium 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 13.6ha (Shared 7,8) , Total floor area : Approximately 41, 000㎡〕
The Yoyogi National Stadium will be the
Handball and Wheelchair Rugby venue. This
world famous building, with its high-tension
suspended roof and rich sculptural reliefs, was
designed by Kenzo Tange for Swimming and
Basketball during the Tokyo 1964 Olympic
Games. It remains a highly-regarded and
highly-adaptable Olympic legacy. This venue is
situated next to the beautiful forest of the Meiji
Jingu Shrine and Yoyogi Park, another 1964
legacy.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
24
Olympic Games
Handball
Paralympic Games
Wheelchair Rugby
Capacity
12,000
Capacity
12,000
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Existing venues, no permanent works required]
9 Tokyo Metropolitan Gymnasium 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 4.3ha , Total floor area : Approximately 45, 000㎡〕
The Tokyo Metropolitan Gymnasium will be the
Table Tennis venue. Modern and well-maintained,
it attracts 1.6 million people annually who practice
sport and exercise. Facilities include a 10,000capacity main arena, a sub-arena and a well-
Olympic Games
Table Tennis
Paralympic Games
Table Tennis
Capacity
8,000
Capacity
8,000
equipped fitness training room.
[Existing venues, no permanent works required]
10 Kasumigaoka National Stadium 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 7.3ha , Total floor area : Approximately 53, 000㎡〕
The Kasumigaoka National Stadium, one of the
Football preliminary venues, is central to this
sport in Japan. It hosts domestic and
international events such as Japan
Professional Football League matches and the
Emperor’s Cup final as well as major rugby
matches. This legacy venue was the site of
Tokyo 1964’s Opening and Closing
Ceremonies and the venue for Athletics,
Football, and Equestrian events.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
25
Olympic Games
Football
Capacity
50,000
Sport and Venues
Palace Cluster
Historical and lively
13
Introduction
The Palace Cluster, located within the Heritage Zone, centres on the Imperial Palace. It
also includes historical parklands and the world-renowned Nippon Budokan. Within
this cluster is the famed Akasaka district, with its restaurants, shopping areas, cultural
venues and the IOC hotels. For the Tokyo 2016 Games, this cluster will provide a
memorable and picturesque backdrop for three Olympic events and a Live Site.
12
11
11 Nippon Budokan
12 Imperial Palace Garden
13 Tokyo International Forum
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
26
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Existing venues, permanent works required]
11 Nippon Budokan 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 9.3ha , Total floor area : Approximately 24,000㎡〕
The Nippon Budokan is to Judo what Wimbledon
Olympic Games
is to Tennis. Site of the first Olympic Judo
competition, this venue is a major legacy of the
Judo
(Japanese martial arts) as well as concerts and
other events. It is the ideal place to host Judo
11,000
Paralympic Games
Tokyo 1964 Games and regularly stages budo
Capacity
Judo
Capacity
11,000
for the Tokyo 2016 Games. Uniquely Japanese
in character the Nippon Budokan will provide an
outstanding experience for both competitors and
spectators.
[Venues to be built – temporary only]
12 Imperial Palace Garden 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 10.2ha , Total floor area : Approximately 7,000㎡〕
Olympic Games
Capacity
Cycling (road)
1,000
The Imperial Palace Garden will be the start/finish point for
Road Cycling. Athletes race through the historic moats,
gracious parklands and tree-line streets, leading to Tama
Hills. As well as being a popular tourist destination, the
easily-accessible Imperial Palace Garden is regularly
enjoyed by Tokyo residents for active and passive recreation.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
27
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Existing venues, no permanent works required]
13 Tokyo International Forum 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 3.1ha , Total floor area : Approximately 145,000㎡〕
The Tokyo International Forum will be the
Weightlifting venue. It is located in the heart of
Tokyo, surrounded by Japan’s most important
business districts, Marunouchi and Otemachi. The
Forum, an outstanding piece of contemporary
architecture, includes a multipurpose hall and art
centre and attracts four million visitors annually.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
28
Olympic Games
Weightlifting
Capacity
5,000
Sport and Venues
Dream Island Cluster
Sustainability realised
Introduction
The Dream Island Cluster in the Tokyo Bay Zone consists of a series of islands
reclaimed in the mid-20th century. It already includes indoor and outdoor sports venues
surrounded by mature forests. Seamlessly connected to the rest of Tokyo by road and
rail, the islands are considered an integral part of the city. This cluster will be home to
six competition venues and a Live Site. In accordance with the “Tokyo 2016
Sustainability Strategy”, an existing incineration plant adjacent to the cluster will
provide energy to the venues.
14
15
16
17・18・19
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
29
14
15
16
17
18
19
Tatsumi International Swimming Centre
Dream Island Stadium
Dream Island Archery Field
Youth Plaza Arena A
Youth Plaza Arena B
Youth Plaza Arena C
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Existing venues, permanent works required]
14 Tatsumi International Swimming Centre
〔Venue footprint : Approximately 22.7ha , Total floor area : Approximately 120,000㎡〕
Tatsumi International Swimming Centre will be the venue for
Swimming, Diving, Waterpolo, Synchronised Swimming, and the
swimming component of Modern Pentathlon. The fully air
conditioned existing venue will be supplemented with a new 20,000seat Aquatic Centre located in the popular Tatsumi Seaside Park.
After the Games, this facility will become a 5,000-seat venue
capable of hosting international events.
Olympic Games
Aquatics (swimming)
5,000
Aquatics (waterpolo)
5,000
Aquatics (synchronized
swimming)
20,000
Modern Pentathlon
(swimming)
20,000
Swimming
Introduction
30
20,000
Aquatics (diving)
Paralympic Games
TOKYO 2016
Capacity
Capacity
20,000
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Existing venues, no permanent works required]
15 Dream Island Stadium 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 20.7ha , Total floor area : Approximately 23,000㎡〕
The Dream Island Stadium will host Equestrian
Dressage and Jumping events. This existing
venue, located within Dream Island Park, is
currently used for Athletics, Baseball and
Football. The Stadium’s large site provides
ideal scope for the extensive support facilities
adjacent to the competition arena that are
Olympic Games
Capacity
Equestrian (dressage,
jumping)
Paralympic Games
14,000
Capacity
Equestrian
14,000
required for these events. For the post-Games,
the venue will revert to use as a local sports
centre.
[Existing venues, permanent works required]
16 Dream Island Archery Field 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 28.7ha (Shared 16~19) , Total floor area : Approximately 15,000㎡〕
A flourishing park in Dream Island will be the site
of the Archery field. Plans call for 18 lanes and 36
targets in the preliminaries venue so that athletes
will be able to compete in a comfortable
environment. After the Tokyo 2016 Games, the 18
lane permanent venue, designed to blend into
surrounding parkland, will become Japan’s centre
for promotion of Archery.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
31
Olympic Games
Archery
Paralympic Games
Archery
Capacity
7,000
Capacity
7,000
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Existing venues, permanent works required]
17 Youth Plaza Arena A
18 Youth Plaza Arena B
Arena A
19 Youth Plaza Arena C
Olympic Games
〔Venue footprint : Approximately 28.7ha (Shared16~19)〕
〔Total floor area : Approximately 119,000㎡〕
Youth Plaza Arena will be built in Dream Island
Park, replacing the existing facility. This venue
Capacity
Badminton
7,000
Modern Pentathlon (fencing)
7,000
Paralympic Games
Wheelchair Basketball
Capacity
7,000
will incorporate strong environmentally
responsible features and be seamlessly
integrated into surrounding parkland with easy
access to the nearby green. After the Tokyo 2016
Games, this multi-purpose facility will host both
winter and summer sports.
Arena B
Olympic Games
Basketball
Paralympic Games
Youth Plaza Arena A will be the venue for
Wheelchair Basketball (final)
Capacity
18,000
Capacity
18,000
Badminton, Modern Pentathlon (fencing) and
Wheelchair Basketball. Arena B will host
Basketball and Wheelchair Basketball, with Arena
C being the site for Gymnastics and Goalball.
Arena C
Olympic Games
Gymnastics
Paralympic Games
Goalball
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
32
Capacity
12,000
Capacity
5,000
Sport and Venues
Sea Forest Cluster
Sylvan settings for three
competition venues
Introduction
The reclaimed islands of the Sea Forest Cluster, located in the Tokyo Bay Zone, will be
reborn as the city’s new Sea Forest. These islands, created out of urban waste and
surplus earth from construction projects, are well connected to the city centre by
bridges and tunnels. The Sea Forest Cluster is emblematic of Tokyo 2016’s
commitment to and advances in truly sustainable urban living.
21
20
22
20 Sea Forest Cross-country Course
21 Sea Forest Water way
22 Sea Forest Cycling Course
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
33
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Venues to be built – temporary only]
20 Sea Forest Cross-country Course 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 60.4ha , Total floor area : Approximately 11,000㎡〕
The Sea Forest will be the venue for the
Equestrian Cross-country events. This verdant
Olympic Games
setting, created on reclaimed land, enjoys
stunning views of Tokyo Bay with the dramatic
Equestrian (cross-country)
cityscape as a backdrop. After the Games, this
Capacity
0
(+20,000)1
1 standing
site will become an important recreational asset
for the citizens of Tokyo.
[Permanent]
21 Sea Forest Waterway 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 84.6ha , Total floor area : Approximately 17,000㎡〕
The Sea Forest Waterway will be the venue for
both Rowing and Canoe/Kayak Flatwater
events. It utilises the existing waterway with
Olympic Games
Rowing
some modifications. This venue, flanked by
reclaimed islands, will provide a legacy of new
water-based recreational opportunities for the
people of Tokyo.
Canoe/Kayak (flatwater)
Paralympic Games
Rowing
Capacity
14,000
(+10,000)1
14,000
Capacity
14,000
(+10,000)1
1 standing
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
34
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Venues to be built – temporary only]
22 Sea Forest Cycle Sports Course 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 56.8ha , Total floor area : Approximately 7,000㎡〕
The Sea Forest Cycle Sports Course will be the
venue for the BMX and Mountain Bike events.
Easily accessible, the reclaimed site provides a
Olympic Games
Cycling (mountain bike)
dramatic forest setting with the city across the
bay as a backdrop. Following the Games, the
course will become a popular recreational
asset.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
35
Cycling (BMX)
Capacity
2,000
(+23,000)1
5,000
1standing
Sport and Venues
Introduction
Other competition venues
[Existing venues, no permanent works required]
23 Kokugikan Arena 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 3.2ha, Total floor area : Approximately 38,000㎡〕
The home of Sumo wrestling, the Japanese
Olympic Games
national sport, has a bowl shaped structure that
will be ideal for Boxing. Unrestricted sightlines
Boxing
Capacity
10,000
from all four sides will ensure optimal viewing
for spectators. The Kokugikan Arena has
considerable experience in hosting Boxing title
matches.
24 Kasai Slalom Course 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 18.2ha, Total floor area : Approximately 8,000㎡〕
The Canoe/Kayak Slalom events will happen at
the new Kasai Slalom Course, designed to
enable people to interact with nature and water.
The site has a wide frontage on Tokyo Bay.
The design concept will preserve the nature of
the existing parkland by transplanting any trees
that obstruct the course’s construction.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
36
Olympic Games
Canoe/Kayak (slalom)
[Permanent]
Capacity
12,000
(+3,000)1
1 standing
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Permanent]
25 Wakasu Olympic Marina 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 25.2ha, Total floor area : Approximately 9,000㎡〕
In the previous Games, most sailing
Olympic Games
competitions were held in satellite cities. In
contrast, Tokyo 2016 will present Sailing as
part of the mainstream Games at the new
Wakasu Olympic Marina. This will contribute to
the overall inclusivity of the Olympic community.
Sailing
Capacity
2,000
Paralympic Games
Sailing
Capacity
2,000
After the Games, the venue will be used for
international regattas as well as for other
recreational marine activities.
[Venues to be built – temporary only]
26 Seaside Park Velodrome 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 3.9ha, Total floor area : Approximately 25,000㎡〕
Seaside Park Velodrome will have a temporary
timber cycling track with carefully integrated
seating to accommodate 5,000 spectators in a
venue that blends well with its natural forested
environment.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
Olympic Games
Cycling (track)
Paralympic Games
Cycling (track)
37
Capacity
5,000
Capacity
5,000
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Existing venues, permanent works required]
27 Seaside Park Hockey Stadium 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 7.9ha, Total floor area : Approximately 11,000㎡〕
The venue for Hockey, Football 5-a-side and
Football 7-a-side will be a new installation in
Seaside
Park
Hockey
Stadium,
Olympic Games
located
alongside existing sporting venues for Baseball,
Athletics, and Rugby. Sensitive design will
ensure a structure in harmony with its setting.
In legacy mode, it will be possible to host
international Hockey tournaments and other
Capacity
10,000
5,000
Hockey
Paralympic Games
Football 5-a-side
Football 7-a-side
Capacity
4,000
5,000
team sports events by retaining part of the
grandstand.
[Venues to be built – temporary only]
28 Ohi Race course 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 21.2ha , Total floor area : Approximately 25,000㎡〕
The Ohi Racecourse will host the Riding,
Running and Shooting components of Modern
Pentathlon. The extensive site and existing
high-quality grandstands and facilities will
provide an outstanding setting for the
culmination of this event. The venue has the
added benefit of having ample experience in
horse care.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
38
Olympic Games
Modern Pentathlon
(riding, running, shooting)
Capacity
12,000
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Existing venues, permanent works required]
29 Asaka Shooting Range 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 18.4ha, Total floor area : Approximately 16,000㎡〕
The venue for Shooting in Tokyo 1964 is still in
frequent use as a training centre for the sport.
There will be new construction at the site to
bring this venue up to modern standards.
Olympic Games
Shooting (rifle, pistol)
Shooting (shotgun)
Paralympic Games
Shooting
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
39
Capacity
3,000
3,000
Capacity
3,000
Sport and Venues
Introduction
Football Preliminaries
[Existing venues, permanent works required]
30 Tokyo Stadium (Chofu) 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 14.1ha, Total floor area : Approximately 86,000㎡〕
This venue hosts various domestic and
international events such as J.League Football
matches and was the site of FIFA training in 2002.
Olympic Games
Football
Capacity
50,000
[Existing venues, permanent works required]
31 Sapporo Dome 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 16.2ha , Total floor area 100,000㎡〕
With a field that rolls a natural grass football
pitch in and out of its dome, the Sapporo Dome
enables football matches to be played on
natural grass indoors.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
40
Olympic Games
Football
Capacity
41,000
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Existing venues, permanent works required]
32 Saitama Stadium 2002 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 10.4ha, Total floor area : Approximately 65,000㎡〕
This venue is one of the largest capacity
Football-specific stadiums in Asia.
Olympic Games
Football
Capacity
64,000
[Existing venues, permanent works required]
33 International Stadium Yokohama 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 11.9ha, Total floor area : Approximately 176,000㎡〕
This outdoor multipurpose venue has one of
the largest capacities in Japan and was host to
the Final of the 2002 FIFA World Cup
Korea/Japan™.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
41
Olympic Games
Football
Capacity
72,000
Sport and Venues
Introduction
[Existing venues, permanent works required]
34 Osaka Nagai Stadium 〔Venue footprint : Approximately 11.8ha, Total floor area : Approximately 53,000㎡〕
In 2007, this stadium was the site of the 11th
IAAF World Championships in Athletics.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
42
Olympic Games
Football
Capacity
50,000
Training venues
Introduction
Olympic Training Venues
Most training venues can be accessible within 30 minutes from the Olympic Village.
Sport
№
num.
Training Venues
Olympic Stadium Throwing Field
№
The University of Tokyo, Komaba Athletic Field
1
Athletics
Badminton
3
Basketball
4
Boxing
5
Judo
7
Football
Gymnastics
10
Wrestling
(3)
11
Taekwondo
(3)
(2)
12
Cycling
(3)
13
Aquatics
(4)
14
Modern Pentathlon
(3)
15
Triathlon
(2)
16
Volleyball
(2)
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
Rowing
Canoe/Kayak
Equestrian
Fencing
Weightlifting
Hockey
Tennis
Shooting
Archery
Sailing
(1)
(2)
(2)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
Chiyoda Sports Centre
Chuo City Comprehensive Sports Centre
Shinagawa City Sogo Gymnasium
(3) Omori Sports Centre
Ota City General Gymnasium
(1) Sumida City Gymnasium
Kodokan Arena
(2)
Fukagawa Sports Centre
Komazawa Olympic Park General Sports Ground
6
num.
(5) Yoyogi Park Athletics Field
Edogawa Track and Field Stadium
Tokyo Metropolitan Tsubasa Sogo Highschool
2
Sport
(10)
(7)
8
Handball
(4)
9
Table Tennis
(1)
Chichibunomiya Rugby Field
Tatsumi Seaside Park Rugby Field
7 venues for preliminary matches
Aoyama Gakuin Memorial Hall
Shinjuku Cosmic Sports Centre
Shinjuku Sports Centre
Waseda University Memorial Hall
Sophia University Gymnasium
Taito Riverside Sports Centre
Meguro Chuo Gymnasium
Bunkyo Sports Centre
Arakawa Sogo Sports Centre
Koto City Sports Hall
Edogawa Sports Centre
Ariake Sports Centre
Training Venues
Minato City Sports Centre
Tokyo Budokan
Kameido Sports Centre
Shinagawa City Togoshi Gymnasium
Meguro Citizens Centre Gymnasium
Meguro Komaba Gymnasium
Arakawa River Terrace
Competition venues will be used
Yoyogi National Stadium Indoor Pool
Sugamo Sports Centre
Tokyo Metropolitan Gymnasium Pool
Attached to competition venues
Tokyo Big Sight
Competition venues will be used / Attached to competition venues
Tatsumi International Swimming Centre
Competition venues will be used
Komazawa Olympic Park General Sports Ground Gymnasium
Attached to competition venues(Beach Volleyball)
Competition venues will be used / Attached to competition venues
Total number of Training Venues:63
Note: Some training venues may be shared among different sports, so that the sum of the
number of the training venues for each sport does not match the total number.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
43
Competition Schedule of the Olympic Games
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
44
Introduction
Competition Schedule of the Paralympic Games
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
45
Introduction
Theme11:Olympic Village
IOC Interests
Introduction
Overview
•Olympic Village concept
•Village surroundings and location relative
to competition venues
•Location and characteristics of major
facilities within the Village
•Layouts
and
characteristics
of
accomodation
etc.
The Bay Side Village is the heart of the Games for the 17,000 athletes and team officials who will make
it their home as they prepare for competition, enjoy new experiences and make new friends – a safe,
secure, convenient and comfortable environment surrounded by water and greenery where residents
can enjoy a varied menu of healthy, delicious Japanese and international foods.
住戸プラン
① Athlete bedroom
Spacious and well-appointed
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points
•Excellent location at centre of Games
area means convenient transportation
•Healthy and comfortable surroundings
on the bay with lush greenery and a
beautiful view of Tokyo
•Compact and accessible layout that
makes it easy to get to all Village facilities
on foot
•Utilisation of cutting-edge technology for
safe and comfortable living
•Offering a varied menu of safe and
①
①
② Living room
Equipped with wireless internet
④
③
③
③ Bath
Latest in energy and water-saving
equipment
④
④ Elevator
Ample load capacity
①
Olympic Village Plaza
Centre of enjoyment and
communication with guest
②
①
Main Dining Hall
Dining hall on the water,
near entrance for
convenience
Athletes’ Entry
70% of athletes can reach
their competition venue in
under 10 minutes
Operational Zone
Consolidated
functions for
efficient
operation
Cost of Olympic Village Improvements
N
Unit:USD million
Permanent improvement
899
Temporary (Overlay)
126
Cost of permanent improvements
coordinated by private-sector entity
Casual Dinings
Green, relaxed dining hall
Pedestrian Deck
Safe, accessible and
comfortable walk
Polyclinic & Sports Complex
Place for health care and refreshment
Sport Tokyo - “Bay Side Village” in the heart of the city
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
46
Contents – Volume3
Introduction
12:Medical services and doping control
51
13:Security
52
14:Accommodation
53
15:Transport
54
16:Technology
55
17:Media operations
56
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
47
Theme12:Medical services and doping control
IOC interest
○ Health system
○ Games-specific health services
○ Doping control
Tokyo2016 Strong point
1-One of the world’s highest standards of
medical care network and system
2-Providing athletes and the Olympic Family with
appropriate medical services
3-Abiding commitment to doping control
Introduction
Overview
1 One of the world’s highest standards of medical care network
and system
○ Freely select to receive the appropriate medical services
○ Approximately 660 hospitals and 23,000 clinics
11 Tokyo Metropolitan Hospitals
○ Qualified medical professionals
- 36,000 doctors, 15,000 dentists, 39,000 pharmacists
○ Medical services in foreign languages
2 Providing athletes and the Olympic Family with appropriate
medical services
○
○
○
※
Six designated hospitals for athletes and the Olympic Family
Polyclinic in the Olympic Village with round-the-clock service
Medical stations for athletes and that for spectators at competition venues
Health care personnel will be recruited and selected with the cooperation of
medical organisations, Tokyo Metropolitan Hospitals and teaching hospitals
3 Abiding commitment to doping control
○ Active contribution to WADA(World Anti‐Doping Agency)
○ Promoting the anti‐doping activities with JADA (Japan Anti‐Doping
Agency)
○ Anti-doping laboratory with cutting-edge facilities and equipments
Tokyo 2016 – Ready access to world-class medical services and
taking a lead role for the global fight against doping in sport
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
48
Theme 13: Security
IOC Interest
○
○
○
○
General risks
Governmental support (Guarantee for safety)
Authority and human resources for security
Security experience
Introduction
Overview
1 One of the safest major cities in the world
○ A very low crime rate
○ No terrorist attack by any UN-designated international terrorist
groups since 2001
2 Full support for safety by the national government
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points
1-One of the safest major cities in the world
2-Full support for safety by the national
government
3-Security organisation established by the TMPD
4-Extensive experience organising of
international events
○ Necessary efforts of the national government for the safety and
the peaceful celebration of the Games
(The Prime Minister has provided a guarantee)
3 Security organisation established by the Tokyo
Metropolitan Police Department, the world’s largest
police force
○ The Superintendent-General of the TMPD will have ultimate
responsibility for security
○ Police force 46,000
(21,000 police officers during Olympic Games)
○ Close collaboration with TMPD, Tokyo Fire Department, Japan
Coast Guard and Japan Self-Defense Forces
4 Extensive experience organising of international events
○ Tokyo Marathon, 11th IAAF World Championships in Athletics, 2002 FIFA World
Cup Korea/JapanTM, G8 Hokkaido Toyako Summit 2008, Expo 2005 Aichi
Japan, etc
Tokyo 2016 – Peaceful Games in one of the world’s safest cities
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
49
Theme14:Accommodation
IOC Interest
○
○
○
○
Total number of the rooms in the host city
Room allocation for the Olympic Family
Room rate control
Provision of the Guarantees for the rooms
(Hotels for the Olympic Family)
Tokyo2016 Strong Points
1-High quality and ample hotel rooms in Tokyo
2-Room allocation plan considering convenience
and needs from the Olympic Family including
IOC members
3-Room provision during the 2016 Games time
and room rate control
4-Full support from the hotel industry associations
Introduction
Overview
1 High quality and ample hotel rooms in Tokyo
○ Total rooms within 10km radius from the Olympic Stadium 80,000 rooms
within 50km
120,000 rooms
2 Room allocation plan considering convenience and needs
from the Olympic Family including IOC members
IOC Members
Prestigious hotel located in the area symbolising capital Tokyo
IFs
Hotel close to each competition venue
Sponsors
Hotel where business meeting can be held
Accredited media
Hotel close to IBC/MPC with budget-rate
3 Room provision during the 2016 Games time and room rate
control
○ Tokyo 2016 has guarantees for over 45,000 price-controlled rooms
from 280 hotels
○ Sets the maximum room rate at the 2016 Games time to avoid soaring
room rates
4 Full support from the hotel industry associations
○ The hotel industry associations have issued the statements to support
Tokyo’s bidding and hosting the 2016 Games
Tokyo 2016 – Warm hospitality, easy accessibility and ample
availability for every budget in existing hotels
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
50
Theme 15: Transport
IOC Interest
○Olympic transport strategy
○Overview of transport infrastructure
and plan
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points
1-High quality transport services for client groups
utilising a compact venue plan
2-Smooth transport with full advantage of
public transport network
3-Advanced transport technology infrastructure
4-Minimised environmental load
Introduction
Overview
1 High quality transport services
for client group
○Olympic Route Network
29
○70 % of athletes access their competition venues
from the Olympic Village within q0 minutes with
a compact venue plan within an 8km radius and
490km Olympic Route Network
○Utilise leading edge technology such as satellite
navigation system
7
26
11
9
12
10
8
代々木
13
IOC
Hotel
パレス
成田空港
夢の島
1
14
15
17
16 18 19
選手村
27
4
2 Smooth spectator transport
5
2
3
IBC/
MPC
6
“結び”
28
○Almost 100% of spectators access venues by safe
and reliable public transport (railway, bus, etc)
20
21
22
25
23
24
m
8k
海の森
1
~
29
競技会場
3 Extensive transport infrastructure
羽田空港
○ Dense railway network capable of 24 million
passengers daily
○Extensive road network including the Metropolitan
Expressway
○Various improvements such as “expansion and
internationalisation of Haneda Airport” and
“Construction of 3 ring roads” in line with
“Tokyo’s Big Change-The 10-Year Plan”
4 Minimised environmental load
○Type of transport
その他 3%
バス
18%
鉄道
79%
○Achievement of environmentally-friendly Games with
an 8km radius venue plan, public transport and
low emission vehicles
※ ITS:Intelligent Transport Systems
Tokyo 2016 – Extensive, rapid, reliable and accessible
transport for all
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
51
Theme 16: Technology
Topics of IOC Interest
○Ability to provide the necessary infrastructure
to support the Games’ technology with a
specific
focus
on
telecommunications
requirements
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points
Smooth operations with cutting edge
technology
・
・
・
・
Multifunctional IC card
Ubiquitous technology
Intelligent Transport System
Most advanced high-definition video equipments
1-Sufficient communication infrastructure
2-Advanced communication system with largecapacity fibre-optic cables and sophisticated
security
Introduction
Overview
1 Telecommunications Market
○ Deregulated telecommunications marketplace
⇒Advantages of lower charges and greater diversity of
services with reliability
○ Communication business license for registration or application
2 Infrastructure already in Place for the Games
○ Communication infrastructure in place to host the Games
○ Alternative routes and mesh configurations
3 Radio Transmission Frequencies
○ Radio transmission frequencies required by the Games allocated
○ Fees for the allocated frequencies waived
4 Full coverage from trunk radio networks
○ All facilities for the Games covered by the trunk radio networks
○ Experience of successfully hosting international events
Tokyo 2016 – Putting technology to work for the Games in
a world centre of innovation
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
52
Theme 17: Media operations
IOC Interest
○ Media operations plan
○ Summary of the IBC/MPC facilities
○ Media accommodation and transport
Tokyo 2016 Strong Points
Provision of highly reliable and
advanced media facilities
1- Provide a cutting-edge IT system such
as large-capacity fibre-optic cables
2- Provide a highly reliable power supply
with backup systems
3- Provide excellent and safe working
environment
4- Provide comfortable media accommodation
and transport
5- Provide multi-lingual volunteer services
Introduction
Overview
1 Tokyo 2016 Media Concept
○ Maximum use of Tokyo Big Sight, an existing facility ,as the
IBC/MPC
○ Part of the MPC to be built in the southern parking lot
○ The IBC floor area is approximately 100,000㎡(including common
space with the MPC)
〇 The floor area exclusive to
the MPC is approximately
45,000 ㎡
○ A total of 1,100 media parking
spaces
2 Media Accommodation
○ 19,000 rooms,
○ All rooms equipped with cable
and/or wireless Internet connections
3 Media Transport
○ Provide media dedicated buses and free public transport
○ Swift and reliable media transport on Olympic Route Network
○ Media dedicated bus in 24-hours in operation between the
IBC/MPC and media hotels
Tokyo 2016 – Ensuring the media have all they need to tell
the great story of the Games
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
53
Tokyo welcomes you
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
54
Introduction
Introduction
Chair and CEO, Tokyo 2016 Bid Committee
Ichiro Kono
Contact
You have before you our Candidature File that sets
out Tokyo’s offer to stage the Games of the XXXI
Olympiad in 2016.
It is a privileged offer that we make unreservedly,
fully aware of the responsibilities involved, as well
as the highest honour.
It is an offer that has the total support of the Tokyo
Metropolitan Government and the National
Government of Japan – together with the people
they represent.
With our Musubi Commitment, we link local and global actors in an intercultural strategy which will harness the transformative capacity of the
Olympic Movement.
More than that, it is an offer from the heart; from a city that knows from
experience the transformative power of the Olympic and Paralympic Games.
Now, as we build Tokyo for tomorrow, we humbly wish to showcase a 21st
century model of urban sustainability; a metropolis that embraces the
convening power of sport; a global city that will show the world the enduring
values of Olympic Movement and all it stands for.
As this document demonstrates, that work is already underway.
Tokyo 2016 is in earnest about ensuring the best performances for all
athletes and Olympic and Paralympic Families. In return for the privilege of
being selected as Host City, Tokyo will deliver on a binding commitment to
leave a 100-year legacy.
Now, it is our most fervent wish that Tokyo be able to welcome the players in
2016 for what could be the most definitive and influential Olympic and
Paralympic Games in history.
TOKYO 2016
Introduction
Overall Bidding Activities
Tokyo 2016 Bid Committe
+81-3-5320-2016( Phone)
+81-3-5320-2017( Facsimile )
Contents of Plan in this Booklet
Bid Promotion Office
Planning Dividion
+81-3-5388-2220 (Phone)
+81-3-5388-1224 (Facsimile)
〒163-8001
8-1,Nishi-Shinjuku 2-chome, Shinjuku-ku, Tokyo
Tokyo Metropolitan Government No.1 Building 41st Floor
http://www.tokyo2016.or.jp
55
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