Mosaic Tile Museum, Tajimi多治見市モザイクタイルミュージアム
This tile museum is in Kasahara-cho, Tajimi City, Japan's leading mosaic tile production area. They have an array of displays, including a huge collection of domestic tiles from the Showa period, descriptions of the manufacturing process and tile history, and the latest in tile information. The building itself is a must-see. Designed by the world-renowned architect Terunobu Fujimori, it's inspired by a saidojo pottery clay pit. You can also try your hand at making original accessories at their workshop.
Gifu Pref. Tajimishi Kasaharachou 2082-5 (Ena / Tajimi / NakatsugawaArea)
Review of Mosaic Tile Museum TajimiTripAdvisor Traveler Rating
Have all kids facilities like strollers can be taken in side have kids diaper changing room and elevators.
Museum is nice and building architecture...
- Gifu Pref. Tajimishi Kasaharachou 2082-5 [ map ]
- 9:00-17:00 (Admission-16:30)
- Monday (The next day for public holidays), New Year's Holiday
- [Admission fee to view] 310yen
* 20 people and above Group 250yen, Free for high school students and younger
- Parking Lot
- Credit Card
- Not available
- Not available
- Temporary suspension of business:Closed until May 25, 2020 (Information as of May 21, 2020)
* Information may be changed, so please be sure to check the official information.
- Can be enjoyed even on a rainy day
- Average budget
- [Lunch] 1-1,000yen
- Estimated stay time
- 30-60 minutes (about 90 minutes for work)
- Wheelchair accessible
- Infant friendly
Information Sources: NAVITIME JAPAN
- On foot aboutminutes
- about m
- Route from this Station Route from this Bus Stop Route from this IC Route from this Parking
Nearby Tourist Attractions
Tucked away in the very center of Japan, Gifu prefecture houses mountains, old towns, and one of Japan's greatest hot springs, Gero Onsen. A tour of the prefecture's traditional architecture will take you from the mountain-enveloped wooden streets of Takayama to the mountain village of Shirakawago, where visitors can explore 250-year-old thatched roofed houses known as gassho-zukuri.