A district is a part of the in-game Shibuya. Characters can always move freely around a single district, but moving to a different district is allowed only if:
- the new district is not closed off for the current day in the game.
- there is a connection to the new district in the city map.
- that connection is not blocked by a wall (such a wall can be removed by completing a Reaper's objective).
Following is a list of all districts.
Scramble Crossing Edit
Shibuya's scramble crossing, the most famous of its kind in the world. The giant TV screens gracing the buildings are a sight to behold.
In the game, Neku starts the Reapers' Game in this district and it is the most common location he wakes up in when a new day begins. It has no in-game stores itself, but has the most links to other districts such as 104 Building, Center St. Entrance, the Statue of Hachiko, and the Shibu Dept. Store.
A symbol of Shibuya located right by the station. Japanese know it as a popular meet-up spot.
In the game, this district is where Neku makes pacts with all of his partners. During Week 1, the statue houses Noise that must be erased in order for a specific mission to be accomplished. The Shibukyu Stationside strip is located here, as well as links to the Scramble Crossing and the West Exit Bus Terminal.
104 Building Edit
A hub for cutting-edge pop culture throughout Japan. TV soaps are often shot here, giving the place huge name recognition.
- Corresponds to Shibuya 109 in reality.
Shibu Department Store Edit
An upscale department store just a skip away from Shibuya Station. Famous brand names dominate its floor space.
- Corresponds to Seibu Department Store in reality.
Cadoi City Edit
One of Japan's department store chains. While the focus is on fashion, they also sell furniture and jewelry.
- Corresponds to Marui City in reality.
Towa Records Edit
A record store born in the US of A. Currently, the store's collaboration with the artist "CAT" is creating a buzz.
- Corresponds to Tower Records in reality.
Miyashita Park Underpass Edit
A tunnel beneath the Yamanote train line that circles central Tokyo. The graffiti inside never stays the same for long.
Miyashita Park Edit
A swath of precious green maintained by Shibuya's government. While a place of repose, the park is also beginning to show a slummier side.
- Name kept in game.
Cat Street Edit
A street lined with cafés, import furniture stores, and other classy establishments. Neighbouring Harajuku Station might get you there quicker.
Shibukyu Main Store Edit
A department store that targets the family demographic. The secret of its popularity is a wide range of tenants.
- Corresponds to Tokyu Department Store in reality.
Center Street Entrance Edit
A stomping ground for Shibuya youth. In the 80s, it gave birth to the "Shibu-Kaji" (Shibuya Casuals) fashion movement.
- Name kept in game.
A major Japanese CD store on Center Street. Nearby you can find show stores, lingerie shops, and other clothing boutiques.
- Corresponds to the HMV Megastore in Shibuya.
Tipsy Tose Hall Edit
A popular corner whose arcade and karaoke boxes draw crowds. There's even a store specializing in American comics.
- The Tin Pin arcade Stride, located here, may originally have been intended to be called Admirers, as the sign above the entrance says. It corresponds to the Adores game center in reality.
Shibu-Q Heads Edit
A chain store that sells pretty much anything, including seasonal and party goods as well as collector items. They even have a drugstore.
- Corresponds to Tokyu Hands in reality.
A series of department store buildings centered around teen and twenty-something fashion. Don't miss the exhibition space for a dose of pop culture.
- Corresponds to Parco in reality.
Spain Hill Edit
A narrow, Mediterranean street lined with eateries, bookshops, and more. As you climb the stone-paved steps, you'll want to veer off and explore.
- The name was kept in game, see 
West Exit Bus Terminal Edit
A terminal served by most Tokyo bus lines. Normally, this is your ticket all over the city.
Station Underpass Edit
A tunnel beneath the train tracks. The eerie graffiti and gloomy atmosphere keep people away despite its proximity to the station.
Udagawa Back Streets Edit
Cyco Records corresponds to Cisco Records, which closed in December 2007, after the game came out in Japan but before the English language localization.
Corresponds to Shibuya O-East.
Pork City Edit
Corresponds to Mark City in reality.
Trail of the Sinner Edit
The strange trail in the Shibuya river, filled with piles of hubcaps and including a waterfall and actual river flowing through it. Parts of it include CAT's graffiti, one section identical to the tag in Udagawa.
Dead God's Pad Edit
The Reapers' official headquarters. A trendy hangout made up of a glass aquarium floor, bar, jukebox, white sofas, and waterfall glass. By the time Neku arrives there, only Reaper Megumi Kitaniji remains.