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Top 30 Hot Springs (Onsen) in Japan
- Japan has over 3,000 hot springs throughout the country. Surprisingly, these hot springs are not the same. A variety of hot springs can be found in Japan. We recommend best popular Onsen top30, to enjoy your trip.Ranking is based on log of navigation 2018 from NAVITIME services. No.1 Hakone Yumoto Onsen (Kanagawa) The oldest of Hakone's hot spring villages, Hakone Yumoto Onsen was first developed in the Nara period, in the year 757 by Jojobo, an apprentice of the Shugendo monk Taicho, according to legend. In the Edo period, the village prospered thanks to its position on the Tokaido, one of the great Five Highways, and visitors can learn about the history of the area and Hakone from the Warring States period to the Edo period while exploring the village. Yumoto Onsen is also the largest of Hakone's hot spring villages, and the bath facilities of many of the innumerable long-standing traditional ryokan hot spring inns located near the station are open to non-guests, making it easy for visitors to enjoy a casual day of hot spring bathing. One of Hakone's most famous souvenirs is its yosegi-zaiku wooden mosaic work, a craft which emerged during the Edo period. No.2 Kinugawa Onsen (Tochigi) This hot spring district sprawling along the Kinugawa River is one of the largest in the country. The area's hot springs were discovered on the grounds of a Shinto shrine in the Edo period and it is said that only lords and high priests were allowed to bathe in their waters. The area's alkaline simple springs have a smooth and velvety feel and are said to aid in recovery from fatigue and promote health in addition to alleviating nerve pain, muscle soreness, and skin disease. The area is dotted with renowned things to see and do, including Edo Wonderland Nikko Edomura, Tobu World Square, and the Kinugawa Line Kudari River Cruise, and the district bustles with tourists making use of the hot spring village as a base for sightseeing activities. No.3 Ito Onsen (Shizuoka) A hot spring district with a long history dating back to its discovery in the Heian period. In the Edo period, the area's waters were gifted to the mighty Tokugawa clan. There are over 700 source springs in the area generating an astounding 30 thousand liters of hot water per minute, one of the greatest volumes in the country, and visitors can enjoy bathing in tubs constantly replenished kakenagashi style from a source spring at many bathhouse facilities in the city. The qualities of the springs differ slightly depending on location, but in general they are clear mildly saline springs and simple springs. Mildly saline springs are renowned for their heat retention properties which prevent post-bath chills. The area's simple springs are gentle on the skin, ensuring their waters can be used comfortably by men and women of all ages. No.4 Beppu Onsen (Oita) A hot spring district boasting some of the largest number of source springs and greatest amount of water flow in the country. Each year some four million visitors come here. In addition to Beppu, the area is dotted with eight other large hot spring districts-Kannawa, Myoban, Hamawaki, Shibaseki, Kankaiji, Horita, and Kamegawa - and for ages they have been called the Eight Beppu Hot Springs by medicinal hot spring-lovers. In addition to traditional hot spring inns, there are also sand baths, footbaths, drinkable hot spring water facilities, day trip hot spring facilities, and an abundance of other hot spring and bathing facilities standing eave to eave here, and visitors can enjoy hot spring waters in a variety of ways. No.5 Atami Spa (Shizuoka) A hot spring district with a long history said to have been used by the mighty Tokugawa Ieyasu and numerous other powerful historical personages, famous people, and members of the Imperial Family. Generating some 16,000 liters daily, one of the greatest volumes in the country, this hot spring village is considered one of Japan's top three. Atami means hot ocean, and legend has it this name is derived from a time when hot spring waters welled up from the bed of the nearby ocean, making it so hot that the fish in it died. The area is home to over 500 source springs, which are generally three types-chloride spring, sulfate spring, or simple spring. All are said to aid recovery from fatigue and promote health as well as ease muscle soreness, nerve pain, chronic skin diseases, and a variety of other conditions. No.6 Gora Onsen (Kanagawa) A hot spring district whose waters were first successfully extracted in 1949. Today, the area has 46 source springs categorized into three different types; their waters can reach up to 95° C, with the springs containing higher and higher quantities of sodium chloride the higher their temperature. Here visitors can enjoy five different hot spring varieties and due to their differing colors, this area is also known as the five pastel colors hot spring. The waters of these springs provide a variety of health benefits. In addition to being able to enjoy lovely seasonal scenery from the area's baths, exploring the town and visiting local facilities such as the Hakone Museum of Art, the Hakone Open-Air Museum, and the Hakone Meissen Antique Museum is also fun. The Hakone Gora Summer Festival Daimonji Yaki, held in mid-August, is a massive event which includes a fireworks display, performances, and, most famously, the use of huge fires on a hillside to write out the character for big. No.7 Shibu Onsen (Nagano) A hot spring district with a long history which records state was discovered by the great priest Gyoki in the Nara period. The area boasts such a large number of source springs and such an abundance of hot spring water that you can dig practically anywhere into the ground and soon find piping hot water bubbling up from below. In addition to hot spring hotels, there are nine public bathhouses in the area, and visitors can go on the traditional Kyu-to Meguri pilgrimage and try all nine for free to compare and contrast (limited to persons staying overnight in the district). Each of the Kyu-to Meguri bathhouses makes use of a different source spring with differing water qualities, and pilgrims can get a special tenugui hand towel stamped at each bathhouse as proof of their visit. The pilgrimage ends with a visit to the Shibutaka Yakushi Temple, which offers a sweeping view of the district, to receive one final stamp that is said to grant one's wish as well as protection from misfortune, safe childbirth and child rearing, and youth and longevity. No.8 Nyutou Onsen (Akita) The collective term for the seven hot spring districts which dot the region at the foot of Mt. Nyutouzan straddling Akita Prefecture and Iwate Prefecture, the area has also been designated a National Hot Spring Health Resorts. This scenic hot spring region, rich in natural beauty, is surrounded by Mt. Akita-Komagatake and other revered mountains and is also a popular base for mountain climbing activities. Over 10 different types of source springs with differing qualities are found here, and visitors can enjoy a variety of hot spring waters depending on the location. There is a pass sold which provides access to seven hot spring bathhouses and tour busses also operate in the area where visit different hot springs, attracting large numbers of hot spring lovers. No.9 Nanki-Shirahama Onsen (Wakayama) A hot spring district which was discovered over 1,300 years ago and which is considered one of Japan's three greatest ancient hot spring sites. Also noted in the ancient Man'yoshu and the Nihon Shoki, records state that many nobles and members of the Imperial Family, such as Empress Saimei and Emperor Monmu, bathed here. One of the highlights of this hot spring district is its location, which offers a commanding view of beautiful white sand beach and vast blue ocean, and the area bustles with tourists and hot spring-lovers particularly during swimming season. hydrogen carbonate springs, chloride spring, and sulfur springs are found in the area, differing by location and facility, and visitors can also enjoy bathing in and comparing their varying qualities. No.10 Nasuyumoto Onsen (Tochigi) The Nasu Onsenkyo hot spring district sprawls along the side of 1,915 meter tall Mt. Chausu, Tochigi Prefecture's only active volcano. The Nasuyumoto Onsen (Shika no Yu) hot spring boasts the longest history of any on the mountain and was discovered some 1,380 years ago in 630. It is the 32nd oldest discovered hot spring in Japan and the oldest in Tochigi Prefecture, having been discovered even earlier than even Shiobara and Nikko's vaunted waters. Today, the waters of this sulfur spring are used by the Shika no Yu public bathhouse, which stands near the famous Killing Stone, a rock which legend says was once a tricky nine-tailed fox. The waters of this spring are said to treat such ailments as skin diseases, women's diseases, gastrointestinal disorders, and fatigue. Piping hot, they range from 63 to 80° C, and because the bathhouse also keeps the temperatures of its tubs quite high, it recommends bathers make use of a unique system of timed bathing handed down since ancient times in order to avoid overheating. ©NAVITIME JAPAN. Travel Info Check out our travel tips to make your trip better!
What to Do in Hikone
- Hikone City, home to national treasures and the legacy of the Ii Clan attracts visitors from near and far interested in its castle, the traditional gardens, and the memory of the nobles who built it all. The city’s location on the eastern shores of Lake Biwa and close to the mountains, is another major draw in for tourists. The environment is ideal for outdoor leisureactivities and those who wish to explore passed the city’s historical elements. Thanks to thevast waters that border the city, getting a taste of its fresh and innovative cuisine is a pleasure. Spending a couple of days touring the city is reasonable and sufficient time to give visitors a sense of what the city is all about. Visit Hikone’s own national treasure. Hikone’s own national treasure. This is Hikone’s crown jewel. You should give yourself at least a couple of hours here.Cross over the moats and into Hikone Castle Town. Explore this area without rush while checking out landmarks like the Umaya (stable) of Hikone Castle, the corridor-style gates, and the Castle Tower. You can climb up the narrow wooden steps and onto the top of the tower and take in the 360 views of the city and the lake. The castle also hosts a variety of festivals throughout the year, the most crowded being the cherry blossom festival (hanami) that occurs in mid-April. Take in the views of the castle and the sounds of nature at Genkyu-en. Genkyu-en Genkyu-en is the main garden where feudal lords used to gather for tea ceremonies and to rejoice with the surrounding nature. For 600 yen and from 8:30pm to 5:00pm you will be able to do the same. The garden is made up of inlets connected by 9 bridges. You can cross from inlet to inlet while admiring the Hikone Castle from a distance and for an extra fee enjoy the tea ceremony on a tatami mat overlooking the pond. Shop for Omiyage and try Local Cuisine along Castle Road. Castle Road Castle Road is a new street with an old look. Built purposely to give visitors the feeling of passing through an old castle town, it is flanked by black and white traditionally-looking houses leading up to Kyobashi Bridge and onto Hikone Castle. Here you will find omiyageshops, cafes, and a selection of the city’s best restaurants offering Ohmi Beef, and otherregional dishes. Keep in mind that most of the shops close at 5pm and only a few restaurants remain open until 10pm. Pay a Visit to the Ryotanji’s Darumas and Lush Gardens. Ryotanji Temple Ryotanji Temple is located just outside central Hikone at the foot of Sawayama Mountain. Crossing its main gate you will feel like walking into a mystic world; the temple grounds are a maze of lush gardens and aging tombstones that spill onto the mountain. For a small entrance fee, darumas of various sizes await inside the temple halls and will guide you to a large tatami room overlooking a Japanese garden. Enjoy the Fascinating Waters of Lake Biwa. Fascinating Waters of Lake Biwa. Hikone’s history is enough to keep you busy but it would be a shame to leave the area without journeying to the waters of Japan’s largest lake. The lakeshore is accessible all-year round for walking, biking, and fishing. During the summer months, visitors can go swimming at Matsubara Beach. Watching the sun set over the mountain range across the lake is a perfect way to end a day of sightseeing. ©NAVITIME JAPAN. Travel Info Check out our travel tips to make your trip better!
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- โคชินเอ็ทสุ / โฮคุริคุ
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