Perhaps to most Japanese, Gujo Hachiman is popular for its traditional dancing. With its history of 400 years, the Gujo Odori Festival is held every summer in the town.
Japanese people love taking a bath, and probably it has something to do with the country’s climate. The summer in Japan is very humid.
This is a very symbolic place where you can appreciate two of Shizuoka Prefecture’s iconic images, Mount Fuji and green tea fields.
The water of this pond is actually spring water from Mount Fuji, which is constantly gushing out from among the rocks at the bottom of the pond.
This Shinto shrine is located at the southwestern foot of Mount Fuji, Japan's highest mountain. Since long ago, people have revered the shrine as ichinomiya.
This particular district centered around Sumpu Castle has been the political and administrative center of this region since the 14th century, well over 600 years.
This museum was created for the purpose of "conveying to the present and future generations all things related to Mount Fuji."
This Shinto shrine was built to enshrine the soul of Lord Tokugawa Ieyasu and to worship him as a deity.
This pine grove stretches about 7 km (4.3 miles) along the Miho Peninsula and has over 30,000 pieces of Japanese black pine trees.
The highlight of Chiiwa-kyo is the 670m. Mt. Chiiwa, which has a lot of caves, large and small . . .