อาหารและเครื่องดื่ม ใน ชิราคาวาโกะ
ทั้งหมด 2 รายการ
Getting to know the Shirakawago,Takayama and Hida Region
- The Hida region occupies the northern half of Gifu Prefecture, it’s an area that retains a feel of traditional Japan like few other parts of the country, this can be said especially so about the townships of Takayama and Shirakawago. Historic buildings and traditional culture are in abundance in Hida, making it a popular place for domestic and international travelers alike, who are looking to add a slice of rural life to their Japanese travel itineraries. In the summer months the area enjoys beautifully warm weather, and in winter it experiences a very cold climate, with some of the heaviest snowfall in all of Japan, reaching up to ten meters in the northern-most parts. The region is also famed for its high-quality wagyu beef, and the Takayama Festival, which is considered one of the best traditional Japanese festivals in the country. There’s a lot to see and do in the Hida region, with several areas worth adding to any trip to this part of Japan. The city of Takayama is the obvious place to base yourself as it has the better connections to the rest of Japan and offers a wide range of places to stay, from here you can also access all other parts of the Hida region. Takayama Takayama’s Sanno Machi district The picturesque city of Takayama, or Hida-Takayama as it is often referred to is famous for its authentic old town, exceptional quality local beef, colorful festivals and a rich history of carpentry. It can be easily accessed by bus from Shinjuku in Tokyo, or by train from Nagoya, Matsumoto or Toyama.Present day Takayama took shape at the end of the 16th century when highly respected Japanese samurai, Kanamori Nagachika decided to build a castle there. Once he had established rule over the city little changed there for several hundred years due to its remote location and relative protection provided by the surrounding mountains. The towns people developed a rich culture over this period of time that can still be seen today in the traditional architecture and bi-annual festivals that attract thousands of spectators.Takayama Festival takes places twice a year every spring and autumn, in April and October respectively. Local people and businesses parade along the streets with large, intricately crafted wooden floats – these colorful and spectacular looking floats are testament to the region’s rich history of artistry and craftsmanship. The festival’s dance performances that include the use of sophisticated mechanical dolls are an unusual sight and attract large numbers of spectators. A busy shopping street in Takayama’s Sanno Machi district Takayama’s Sanno Machi District is home to a host of shops and restaurants The entrance to Takayama Jinya Takayama Jinya A view from inside Takayama Jinya The history on display in Takayama isn’t just limited to places and buildings from the Edo period, there’s also a curious place for those looking to get nostalgic about the latter half of the twentieth century too! Takayama’s Showa-kan is a fairly small, but highly entertaining museum jam packed with items and reconstructed scenes from the Showa period in Japan (1926 - 1989), with a particular focus on the sixties, seventies and eighties. It has an excellent collection of artefacts from these times including whole rooms built in the style peoples living rooms, school classrooms and regular high street shops and cafes. This is a great place to spend an hour or so, and get your fill of nostalgia from a past era that wasn’t that long ago, and still in the memory of many visitors to the town. The entrance to Takayama Showa-kan Inside a typical 1960s Japanese living room at the Takayama Showa-kan And finally, for those looking to get out of the old town, a short walk to the east of the city will present you with a 3.5 km walking course that winds its way through the Higashiyama Temple Area, passing a variety of beautiful temples and gardens. This is a great place to escape the hustle and bustle of the more touristy parts of town, and offers ample opportunity to unwind in the peace and quiet. The Higashiyama Temple Area Eats and Drinks in Takayama Food is big business in Japan, with almost every major town or city boasting a local specialty that they take great pride in producing, and the Hida region is no exception! By far the most popular food here is “Hida-Gyu”, a type of wagyu beef, that is famous for its great taste and succulent texture. Hida-Gyu beef comes prepared in a variety of ways, from simple steaks, to more unusual variations. You can find these dishes and many more in various establishments around the city, you won’t need to look far to find them! Hida-Gyu steak cooking in miso over an open flame Seared Hida-Gyu Sushi is an unusual but delicious way to sample Japanese wagyu beef! Chunks of Hida-Gyu infused inside an onigiri rice-ball Shirakawago Gassho-zukuri houses in Shirakawago The picturesque township of Shirakawago is best known for its Gassho-zukuri houses built in a traditional architectural style developed over many generations. It is surrounded on all four sides by rugged mountainous terrain and experiences some of the heaviest snowfall in all of Japan. Shirakawago was registered a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1995. It is easily reached by bus from Takayama City, however there is no train station here. Freshly cropped rice hangs out to dry in Shirakawago Every season in Shirakawago brings something new to enjoy and admire Hida-Furukawa Detail from Hida-Furukawa Hida-Furukawa is a pleasant riverside town situated in the heart of the Hida region, just fifteen minutes south of Takayama by train. Like Takayama it is famous for its nicely preserved old town, traditional festivals and a rich history of timber carpentry. Hida-Furukawa attracts a lot less attention than Takayama, making it a great place to escape the crowds for a few days The streets in Hida-Furukawa are lined with narrow canals with carp swimming freely Traditional candle maker in the town of Hida-Furukawa Hirayu Onsen The Hida region has a number of onsen hot-spring towns for those who want to rest their weary legs in naturally steaming hot baths. The oldest of which is the town of Hirayu Onsen, which is also a convenient stop on the Tokyo (Shinjuku) to Takayama bus route.The towns hot springs were discovered in the mid 1500s but warriors who were crossing the region during feudal times, they have been enjoyed by settlers and travelers ever since. The town has a handful of traditional Japanese inns where visitors can stay or in some cases, just use the baths. Free outdoor bathes for public use Free outdoor bathes for public use Free outdoor bathes for public use ©NAVITIME JAPAN. Travel Info Check out our travel tips to make your trip better!
The Local Cuisine of Shirakawa-go
- Gifu might have a wide variety of local cuisine, however the isolated geographic location of Shirakawa-go prevented produce from surrounding cities to be brought into the village. That being said, Shirakawa-go locals have always been extremely self sufficient and the village has a long-established farming industry with locally grown mountain vegetable patches and rice fields. Since the recent tourism boom, some gassho style houses opened as restaurants allowing you to enjoy freshly made local meals beneath the aged thatch roofs. Perfect for warming up from the freezing winters in Shirakawa-go with a cup of coffee or a homemade curry lunch set at Ochiudo Cafe. As there are many museums and sights to see in Shirakawa-go, we like the selection of local on-the-go snacks to try in the village. As the majority of visitors are in the village between the hours of 9am to 5pm, most eateries are only open for lunch, and can fill up pretty fast especially on crowded days. However, there are many take-out bites available at little stores lining the main streets of Shirakawa-go. Some snacks are more seasonal, such as the gelato made from doburoku (unfiltered rice wine) at Gelateria Yoze. In the summer, this tiny stall offers delicious gelato in a wide variety of flavours, from Japanese chestnuts to Hida sake. The Local Cuisine of Shirakawa-go There are stalls selling Hida beef based snacks like Hida beef onigiri (rice balls) or steaming Hida beef croquettes. Although this small village is not brimming with eating establishments, it has no shortage of dango shops. Dango consist of mashed rice dumplings served on a stick, and can be savoury or sweet depending on the customs of the region. Gohei Mochi is a savoury snack made from pounded white rice glazed in miso paste and is popular in the area stretching around Gifu, Nagano, and Aichi prefectures - and Shirakawa-go is no exception. Hida beef onigiri (rice balls) Gohei dango ©NAVITIME JAPAN. Travel Info Check out our travel tips to make your trip better!
ทั้งหมด 10 รายการ
- โซบะโช ยามะโคชิ
- อุด้ง / โซบะ
- ร้านโซบะทำมือ โนมุระ
- อุด้ง / โซบะ
Just passed by this restaurant when visiting Shirakawa village and had a try, and it turned out a good choice. It was a small and traditional family-run restaurant and only offered bar seating area...
白川郷は紅葉がちょうど見頃でした ここはラーメン屋で高山ラーメン系な 感じです さっぱり系の醤油味のスープに縮れ麺です
- Gifu Pref. Onogunshirakawamura Shima 72
- Gifu Pref. Onogunshirakawamura Hirase 126-41
กิฟุเป็นจังหวัดที่หลบอยู่กึ่งกลางประเทศญี่ปุ่น เป็นที่ตั้งของภูเขา เมืองเก่า และหนึ่งในบ่อน้ำพุร้อนที่ยิ่งใหญ่ที่สุดของญี่ปุ่น เกโระออนเซ็น การเที่ยวชมสถาปัตยกรรมพื้นเมืองของจังหวัดนี้จะพาคุณไปพบตั้งแต่ถนนไม้ที่รายล้อมด้วยภูเขาของทากายามะ ไปจนถึงหมู่บ้านริมเขาของชิรากาวาโงะ ที่ซึ่งนักท่องเที่ยวสามารถสำรวจบ้านมุงแฝกที่มีอายุถึง 250 ปี หรือที่รู้จักกันในชื่อกัสโชซุคุริ
- ฮอกไกโด / โทโฮคุ
- โคชินเอ็ทสุ / โฮคุริคุ
- คิวชู / โอกินาว่า