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Soba / Udon

The history of this soba (buckwheat noodle) restaurant dates back to the Edo period. Distinguished by its glossy, thick noodles, in winter, raw noodles are also available for takeaway to cook at home. The restaurant's traditional cuisine and soba set meal require reservation in advance. In addition to non-smoking seats on the first floor and smoking seats on the second, the restaurant also offers a reservable detached room which seats two to six people. The restaurant's charming appearance remains unchanged from the early Showa period.

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place Nagano Pref. Kisogunkisomachi Fukushima 5367-2
phone 0264222200

Review of Kurumaya Honten

TripAdvisor Traveler Rating
Reviewed:2018/07/03 One of the best Soba noodles!
Spending some days in this area, where Soba noodles were born, we had a good chance to sample many hand-made ones. These ones were our absolute favourites! They are darker in colour and have a...
Reviewed:2017/10/19 Warm retreat from the mountains
We have just eaten hot sobs noodles and warm sake after a long mountain hike in the rain. We arrived as the host was taking down his open sign and closing for the day but he welcomed us warmly into...
Reviewed:2016/05/28 Amazing soba noodle in Kiso-fukushima
What a treat that we stumbled across this restaurant! Here we found delicious cold soba noodles with flavoursome dipping sauce. The noodles had near perfect texture and firmness. We also sampled the...



Nagano Pref. Kisogunkisomachi Fukushima 5367-2 [map]



10:30-16:00 (closed as soon as it runs out)
Parking Lot

Information Sources:  NAVITIME JAPAN


    There is no Bus Stop nearby.
    There is no IC nearby.

Nearby Tourist Attractions

Nearby Restaurants

Nagano Main Areas


Nagano prefecture is an exciting mix of mountains, hot spring monkeys, and preserved Edo history. At the heart of the Japanese Alps, Nagano is one of the country's most popular destinations, whether in winter for its snow sports and the much-loved Jigokudani Monkey Park or in the warmer months for discovering the undulating hills on foot. For fantastic Edo architecture, head to the Kiso Valley for a 60-kilometer stretch of quaint wooden buildings that marked the Nakasendo route 200 years ago.

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