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The Ruins of Yuzukijo-Castle (Dogo Kouen Park)道後公園・湯築城跡

Castle / Ruins of Castle

Yuzukijo-Castle was built by Kono, a powerful Iyo clan in the 1300s. Now it exists as part of Dogo Park, with the remaining castle moat and bulwarks, as well as an observation deck and Yuzukijo-Castle Museum. In 2002, it was chosen as one of Japan’s Top 100 Castles.


Ehime Pref. Matsuyamashi Dougokouen

phone 0899411480

Admission freedom
[museum building/restored samurai residence] 9:00-17:00

Recommended Guide



Ehime Pref. Matsuyamashi Dougokouen [map]



Admission freedom
[museum building/restored samurai residence] 9:00-17:00
Monday (The next day in the case of Public holiday), New Year's Holiday (12/29-1/3), extraordinary closed
No admission fee is required
[Museum museum/restored samurai residence Admission fee] Free
Parking Lot
Available (34 spaces)
※ 30 minutes 100 yen
Credit Card
Not available

Information Sources:  NAVITIME JAPAN


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

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          Ehime Main Areas


          Stretched across the northwest corner of Shikoku island, Ehime is a nature-rich prefecture boasting beautiful coastlines and a rural center where mountains play host to 26 of the Buddhist temples that make up the Shikoku Pilgrimage. Matsuyama is home to an original post-feudal castle as well as Dogo Onsen, one of the country's oldest natural hot springs. The northern city of Imabari marks the entrance to the Shimano Kaido, a road that crosses six spectacular bridges and several islands, forming a route between Shikoku and mainland Honshu.

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