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Things to See, Eat, and Go in Toyama
- Escape the hustle and Bustle of touristic Japan by heading to Toyama for a couple of days. With mountains, waterways, good food and an abundance of nature it is a great place to unwind and feel at peace with your surroundings. With museums, local foods and historic shrines and temples, it has something for everyone! Experience Kamiichi in Toyama Prefecture Experience Kamiichi in Toyama Prefecture Article:Experience Kamiichi in Toyama PrefectureSandwiched between the Hida Mountains and the Sea of Japan, the town of Kamiichi, which is just fifteen kilometers from Toyama city… Toyama – A Castle Town Toyama – A Castle Town Article:Toyama – A Castle TownIn the days of Feudal Japan Toyama was an important castle town along the Sea of Japan coast… Snacking like a Local, in Toyama Snacking like a Local, in Toyama Article:Snacking like a Local, in ToyamaYou can practically travel to any part of Japan and find regional sweets and delicacies… Museum Hopping in Toyama Museum Hopping in Toyama Article:Museum Hopping in ToyamaMuseum hopping is a great way to spend a day in almost any fairly big city in Japan… Toyama, A City on Water Toyama, A City on Water Article:Toyama, A City on WaterThe city of Toyama, which sits at the base of Japan’s Northern Alps has a total of seven rivers … ©NAVITIME JAPAN. Travel Info Check out our travel tips to make your trip better!
Enjoy The Nature, Temples and Baths in Kamiichi
- Sandwiched between the Hida Mountains and the Sea of Japan, the town of Kamiichi, which is just fifteen kilometers from Toyama city, is surrounded by beautiful scenery and rich in culture. The melting snow from Japan’s North Alps feed the many rivers that run into the town, which is also home to an abundance of neatly farmed rows of rice paddies, that look spectacular against the rugged snow-peaked mountainous backdrop.Kamiichi is home to various hiking trails, including the infamous Mt. Tsurugi-dake and a variety of interesting hands-on experiences, that will allow you to sample a good mix of local culture and breathtaking scenery. Oiwasan Nissekiji Temple Built in the early 700’s, Oiwasan Nissekiji is a fairly large temple with a long history in the town of Kamiichi. It is a pleasant temple with various areas you can stroll around and explore, but perhaps it’s main attraction is the opportunity guests have to engage in traditional Buddhist rituals such as Takigyo and Shabutsu. The main hall at Oiwasan Nissekiji Stone carvings inside Oiwasan Nissekiji The waterfalls at Oiwasan Nissekiji The House of the Wolf Children Roughly two kilometers uphill from Oiwasan Nissekiji Temple is “Hana-no-ie”, an atmospheric traditional Japanese farmhouse constructed in the 1880’s. It’s primary use is as a rest-house, maintained by the local community, for hikers who are passing through the area. In more recent years it has also become famous for being the house that features in the popular Japanese animated film “Okami Kodomo no Ami to Yuki” (Eng title: Wolf children), directed and animated by Mamoru Hosoda. Hana-no-ie The owner of the house Mr. Yamazaki explains that he inherited the house from his father who was a local farmer some years ago. At first he wasn’t sure what to do with such a large building, but slowly realized it could serve the local hiking community well so he opened it up as a rest stop for those heading to the local mountain trails. One day, the now-famous director of the above-mentioned film stumbled upon the house and knew instantly he wanted to include it in his next feature-length animation. Ever since then it has been a popular stop off for both hikers and anime fans alike. It has become somewhat of a shrine dedicated to the movie and its main characters, with many guests leaving their artwork depicting scenes from the film on the walls. Inside Hana-no-ie Drawings depicting scenes from the film “Okami Kodomo no Ami to Yuki” Sacred Waters to Heal One’s spirit and Quench One’s Thirst Located in the northern reaches of Kamiichi lies a small shrine known as “Anantan no Reijo”, a sacred place discovered by a Buddhist priest during the Edo period of Japanese history. The water that flows from this revered place is known as “Anantan no Reisui”, and is considered to be some of the purest and most delicious water in all of Japan. For decades locals have believed this water helps cure many ailments and illnesses, and people from across the region come to pray for good health and stock up on the exceptionally clear spring water. Filling your bottle with the water is free of charge, and the ramshackle little shrine which is covered in pictures of Buddha is also well worth a snoop. Inside Anantan no Reijo Inside Anantan no Reijo The Spring Water taps at Anantan no Reijo A Base for your Explorations around Kamiichi A great way to experience Kamiichi if you don’t have a car is by rental bicycle, which can be picked up from the tourist information center inside Kamiichi Train Station. With rentals running you a mere 1000 yen per day, it’s a great way to see all the town has to offer at a reasonable price. They also offer model cycle-routes that are planned out on an easy-to-understand map offering a variety of routes that take you past picturesque rice fields, historic temples and to a number of hiking paths. Rental Bicycles from Kamiichi Tourist Information Cycle Routes that take you past Beautiful Rice Paddies Ryusenji Temple – a popular destination to reach by bicycle A Peak Fit for a Buddhist Monk Speaking of hiking paths, Kamiichi, and indeed the wider area around Toyama City, has no shortage of places fit for a good hike, and in some cases a long trek through the mountains. Perhaps the most famous of which is the notorious Mt. Tsurugi-dake, once known among locals as “the most dangerous mountain climbable” due to the number of people who perished trying to reach its peak. It was believed for years to be almost impossible to climb, until it was finally conquered in 1907, although when the brave soul who successfully scaled the beast reached the summit he discovered a number of small metal items. They turned out to be religious items dating back over a thousand years to the Heian period! Today one must use fixed chains to navigate the sheer sides of the mountain, it does make you wonder about the Buddhist Monk who scaled Mt. Tsurugi all those years ago, more than likely with little more than a stick and a pair of wooden sandals!Anybody who is serious about attempting this mountain must prepare thoroughly by reading up on the route, equipping themselves with professional gear and maps, and seeking out a guide who knows the terrain well. We repeat, this peak is for experienced climbers only.For easier hiking trails in and around Kamiichi, information is available at the Tourist Information Office mentioned above. Mt. Tsurugi-dake from afar Kamiichi also offers a number of easy hiking trails through the countryside Regardless of what you come to Kamiichi for, there are a wide range of activities and experiences waiting to be discovered. We recommend at least one whole day to make the most of it, making it an ideal day-trip from Toyama City or a great pace to spend the night and take it easy over a weekend. ©NAVITIME JAPAN. Travel Info Check out our travel tips to make your trip better!
5 Peaks to Summit
- Whether you’re out for a day hike or spending some more time in the wilderness, there’s almost never a bad time for hiking in Japan. Luckily, if you aren’t keen for a full day on the mountain, even Japan’s highest peaks have gondolas and cablecars to get you closer to the summit. We’ve selected a few of our favorites for different levels of experience and adventure. Mt. Takao Just 50km from the center of Tokyo, Mt. Takao isn’t the tallest mountain to hike up (599 meters), but it’s a perfect day hike from the city for getting some fresh air any time of the year. You have the option of taking a cable car halfway up, or doing the whole trek on your own for about 90 minutes. Plus you’ll find vendors and even find a beer garden at the top to have a cold one before heading back. It can get crowded on weekends during the peak months, so be prepared to walk with a lot of other people. Mt. Fuji Although it’s the tallest mountain in Japan, climbing Mt. Fuji isn’t as hard as it looks. In fact, you’ll even see hikers well past retirement age making the trek up the volcano through the night to see an incredible sunrise. Luckily almost no one starts from the bottom of the mountain, but from the 5th Station at 2,300 meters before making the 5~7 hour ascent to the top at 3,776 meters. Along the way you’ll find rest stops, shops, vending machines, and apparently even wi-fi. In our experience, the hardest part of climbing Mt. Fuji is the shade-less, shop-free, sandy descent that does a number on muscles you never knew you had. Daisetsuzan While wide-open spaces are more rare on Japan’s main island, Hokkaido still preserves areas of untouched wilderness that you could truly get lost in. The Daisetsuzan National Park has several mountains, including the iconic Mt. Asahi which is the tallest in Hokkaido. This isn’t the easiest climb, so it would be good to have some experience, but it’s only about 2.5 hours to the summit with a 600 meter vertical ascent if you decide to take the gondola up most of the mountain. Doing the full train loop properly from the bottom will take you about 6~8 hours, but with some of the best views in Japan, hands-down. Mt. Zao and Okama Crater Since it’s a bit outside of the normal tourist areas, we absolutely love the Mt. Zao area anytime of year, because when you can’t hike in the snow it has some of the best skiing in Japan. At 1,841 meters Zao is still an active volcano (like many mountains in Japan), but what makes it truly spectacular is the crater lake on top called Okama. You won’t be able to get close to the crater itself, but it’s only a 45 minute hike from the Kattadake peak which is accessible by road, or directly from Zao Onsen by cablecar to a different 45 minute hike to the top. If you’re really ambitious you can climb the whole thing from Zao Onsen for a 1,000 meter vertical ascent. Tateyama Kurobe Alpine Route The Tateyama Kurobe Alpine Route connects Toyama and Nagano Prefectures through the magnificent scenery of the Northern Japan Alps via a combination of cablecars, buses and a ropeway. In summer and fall, a wide variety of hiking opportunities are available from trailheads along the Alpine Route, especially around its highest point, Murodo. ©NAVITIME JAPAN. Travel Info Check out our travel tips to make your trip better!
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