Kyo Kaido (京街道)

"Kyo kaido" indicates all the streets which go to Kyoto. The following streets were called "Kyo kaido."

The street to Kyoto from Osaka.

A street which runs to Kyoto from Osaka (Kyobashi, later known as Koraibashi) by going through the left bank of the Yodo-gawa River to Yodo and then through Toba kaido. Or the street which goes to Kyoto from Yodo using a street created on the wall of the right bank of Yodo-gawa River to Fushimi and then going through Fushimi kaido or Takeda kaido. Osaka kaido.
Kyo kaido (Osaka kaido)

A street which goes to Kyoto from Tanba Province, Tango Province and Tajima Province.

A street which goes to Kyoto from Fukuchiyama, going through Sonobe to Kameoka and then going up Oinosaka to Kyoto.
Sanin kaido

The street which goes above areas from Maizuru (Tanabe-jo Castle) via Ayabe.

The street merges with Sanin kaido in Fukuchiyama.

The street between Tajima Province and Fukuchiyama. It is called "Kyo kaido" in Tajima.

The street between Miyazu and Fukuchiyama (Fukogoe). It is called "Kyo kaido" in Miyazu and "Miyazu kaido" in Fukuchiyama.

The street to Kyoto from Nara.

Nara kaido
The street to Kyoto from Wakasa Province.

Kurihangoe.

An alternate street which goes to Kyoto.

The street runs to Sasayama of Tanba Province via the inland of Harima Province from Himeji (Himeji kaido). Currently, the street falls under National Road 372. It ends in Kameoka, Kyoto after passing through Amabiki Pass from Sasayama.

Chizu kaido. Used as a street for Sankinkotai (a system under which feudal lords in the Edo period were required to spend every other year in residence in Edo), it was called Kamigata kaido and Kyo kaido because it was a primary road connecting Tottori to Osaka and Kyoto.

Chosenjin kaido (Korean road)