"There's a lot of tourism now being encouraged into Japan and we're going to use the familiarity of the Tune concept to attract those international visitors," Tim Hansing, CEO of Red Planet Hotels told CNBC Asia's "Squawk Box"on Tuesday.
Hansing told CNBC he was hoping to tap into a gap in the market in Japan, by offering a more fun concept of budget hotels.
"Our unique selling point is that we're young, bright, energetic and fun, because the budget hotels sector in Japan is very boring, poor value for money and very tired," he added.
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Japan's spike in tourism numbers coincides with policy makers' most aggressive attempt to drag the economy out of prolonged deflation in decades. Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's radical economic policies, introduced in late 2012, helped power the country's stock market nearly 60 percent higher over the course of 2013, while the currency has depreciated 18 percent against the dollar in the same period.
Red Planet Hotels' Hansing told CNBC he was optimistic that Abenomics would be successful, despite some analyst doubts about the prime minister's commitment to the third arrow of his plan, structural reform.
"When you go there and burn a bit of shoe leather on the streets, you can really feel this palpable sense of optimism in the country which is very, very encouraging for us. So, so far so good; [we're] cautiously optimistic about it," he added.
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According to U.K.-headquartered research house Capital Economics, Japan's tourism boom is likely to continue in the coming years. However, although the boom is good news for Japanese businesses which cater to tourists, the advantages for the hotel industry will be limited due to a lack of capacity constraints, they said.
"As with many sectors in Japan's economy, there is no sign of looming capacity constraints that might prompt a strong pick-up in hotel construction," said Marcel Thieliant, Japan economist at the firm, alluding to the latest Tankan survey which showed some capacity shortages in hotels and restaurants, but nothing severe.
Furthermore, Thieliant said he doubted the pick-up in tourism numbers would have a marked impact on the Japanese economy overall.
"Unfortunately, the impact of foreign visitors on Japan's economy is very small. Higher tourism spending obviously benefits the hotel and accommodation industry... But the importance of tourist spending for other sectors is much smaller," he said.
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Japan suffered a sharp drop in tourism numbers in 2011 following the Tohuku earthquake which caused widespread devastation in the country.
— By CNBC's Katie Holliday: Follow her on Twitter