This Japanese Spa Lets You Soak In Your Favorite Drinks

Many of our favorite drinks come with health benefits and may contain ingredients with helpful properties. Coffee, for example, has been linked to a decreased risk of heart failure, per The New York Times. Then there's Oolong tea, which is packed with antioxidants and may be good for stress relief, according to Well+Good. Cantaloupe juice, which is much more nutritious than you might think, can be great for boosting your immune system, thanks to its high vitamin C content (via The Atlanta Journal-Constitution).

On a similar note, many drinks have ingredients that can also be put to use in skincare. According to Healthline, coffee grounds can potentially be used to minimize the visibility of cellulite, acting as a natural exfoliant. And, a green tea scrub can combat bacterial buildup in your pores, which may lead to clearer skin, The Tea Haus says.

You can make many of these natural body and facial scrubs at home, but what if a relaxing getaway is what you're looking for? If you've ever dreamed about swimming in coffee and you're in need of a spa retreat, there's the perfect place for you.

Sweet dreams are made of tea

The Yunessun Spa Resort in Hakone, Japan, allows its guests to swim in pools of various relaxing beverages. Per Atlas Obscura, these modern pools were inspired by centuries-old traditional bathhouses and hot springs.

Guests of the spa can relax in baths of coffee, green tea, red wine, and others. YouTuber Safiya Nygaard vlogged about her experience at the resort, sharing with viewers the different pools Yunessun offers. According to Lonely Planet, the resort also has a hot springs cave and a mist sauna, as well as outdoor water slides.

So just how much does it cost to swim in a pool of ramen broth? Surprisingly, admission for an adult is ¥3,500, which is roughly $30, and for children it is ¥1,800 or just under $16 (via Yunessun). Your flight might cost an arm and a leg, but at least you can get into the spa for a good price. Maybe you can also visit the Osaka Cup Noodles Museum while you're there.