Namari Onsen (鉛温泉)
The history of the Namari Onsen Fujisan Ryokan hot spring inn dates back to the discovery of a hot spring here and the building of a temporary bathhouse in 1443, and the building of a row house structure to serve as a public bathhouse in 1786. Here in the inn's bathhouse facilities, visitors can enjoy the waters of the Namari Onsen spring. The inn has been selected for appearance in a revised list of Japan's 100 most famous hot springs and a list of Japan's hot spring heritage sites. The inn operates five source springs and all of the tubs in its four baths are constantly replenished from a source spring kakenagashi style. The inn's famous Shirozaru no Yu natural rock bathtub is the deepest in Japan, with an average depth of 1.25 meters, deep enough to stand up in. The inn's bathing facilities are open to non-guests, as well. Exclusively on Sundays and holidays, visitors can dine in the inns restaurant, Akari; the restaurant can accommodate requests for a private dining room for special occasions.
- Iwate Hanamaki-shi Namari Nakadaira [map]
- Water type
- alkaline simple springs
- Temperature of spring
- nerve pain, muscle soreness, joint pain, aid recovery from fatigue, sensitivity to cold, Bruises, skin diseases, gastrointestinal disorders, Diabetes, Respiratory illnesses, Hemorrhoids, women's diseasesetc
- Number of source springs
- Amount of water flow
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
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.