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Koiwai Farm小岩井農場 まきば園

Orchard

A spacious, 3,000 hectare farm, one of the largest in Japan, located in the southern foot of Mt. Iwate. In addition to a horse riding facility and sheep field, the farm’s tourist area is dotted with attractions children and adults can enjoy. Many of the farm’s structures are historically important, and 21 of the farm’s buildings, including the office and storehouse, built between the Meiji and early Showa periods, were designated Important Cultural Properties in 2017. Visitors who take part in the guided Cultural Property Tour can view some of these Cultural Properties.

place

Iwate Pref. Iwategunshizukuishichou Maruyachi 36-1 (ShizukuishiArea)

phone 0196924321
place

9:00-17:00 (Admission ticket sales until 16:00)

Recommended Guide

Details

Address
Iwate Pref. Iwategunshizukuishichou Maruyachi 36-1 [ map ]
Area
ShizukuishiArea
Phone
0196924321
Hours
9:00-17:00 (Admission ticket sales until 16:00)
Closed
In winter, facility inspections are closed
Fees
[Admission fee] Adults (Junior high school students and older) 800yen, Child (5 years old-6th grade elementary school) 300yen ¥
Parking Lot
Available (1,500spaces, large bus 30spaces)
Credit Card
Available (Admission window, snack corner, credit card use Not available facilities Available
VISA, MasterCard, JCB, AMEX, DC, NICOS, etc.)

Information Sources:  NAVITIME JAPAN

Access

          There is no Station nearby. There is no Bus Stop nearby. There is no Parking nearby. There is no IC nearby.
          Route from major stations/airports

          Nearby Tourist Attractions

          Nearby Restaurants

          Nearby Hotels

          Iwate Main Areas

          around-area-map

          A northern Tohoku prefecture promising peace and quiet, Iwate is sparsely populated, replacing people with snow-capped mountains, history-rich sites, and fields of crops that are to thank for the region’s delicious local cuisine. Meander along the three-city Golden Route, where you’ll visit the grand Buddhist temples of Hiraizumi and the Tono folk villages before tasting the three famed noodle dishes of Morioka.

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