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Other Historical & Cultural Preserved Districts:
Yakage, Former Shizutani School, Nozaki's Historical Residence, Handayama Botanical Garden,
Sogenji Temple, Bitchu Kokubunji Temple, Entsuji Park & Entsuji Temple, Hokubo, Niimi,
Kamo Ichiba, Saijo Inari, Wake Town, Kawakami Town, Ushimado and Ibara City

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Shrine Priests Praying during Kamo Grand Festival Dogeza Festival Held in Niimi Actor Playing Lord for Yakage Shukuba Festival

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  • Yakage Nagashi-bina Festival
  • Ishii Family Residence in Yakage Town
  • Girl Playing Japanese Princess for Yakage Shukuba Festival
  • Takakusa Family Residence in Yakage Town

Imagine Your Traveling as Feudal Lord in Edo Period of Japan. - Yakage -

Yakage is a former post town which has inns for feudal lords traveling to their hometown or Edo, current Tokyo, in a procession every year, court nobles, and government officials of the Edo shogunate. It flourished from the 18 century to the 19th century in the Edo Period. An officially appointed inn called honjin, the Ishii Family Residence, is on the west side of the row of houses along Yakage Shopping Street, and a subsidiary inn for chief retainers called waki-honjin, the Takakusa Family Residence, located 400 meters, or 437 yards, east of the Ishii Family Residence. The Ishii Family took the position in the early 17th century and the Takakura Family in the last years of the Edo Period. They are designated as an Important Cultural Property of Japan with some traces of its former grandeur as a typical post town.

The procession of a feudal lord is reenacted in Yakage Shukuba Festival on the second Sunday of November. Over 80 local people, including international residents and workers in Yakage, participate in the procession for two and a half hours including breaks, accompanying chants "Shita-hi! Shita-ni!" and making an impressive scene in the samurai world.

There are some other annual festive events, including Yakage Nagashi-bina Festival, or a festival of floating paper dolls, held on the fourth Sunday of March. At the festival, participants dressed in traditional costumes parade through Yakage Shopping Street slowly, and classical dancing to music with a slow tempo are performed at some points. Finally, paper dolls with wishes are floated down the Oda River after a Buddhist priest's prayer and dancing on a nearby riverbed.

Getting here: 25 min. from Okayama Station to Kiyone Station on JR Hakubi Line, 20 min. to Yakage Station on Ibara Line and 8 min. on foot

Rental bicycles available at Yakage Station and Yakage Machiya Kouryukan souvenir shop.

Click here to jump to the sightseeing map of downtown Yakage

Free Wi-Fi service available in Yakage Station, Yakage Folk Museum, and Yakage Shopping Street.

  • Former Shizutani School
  • The Analects of Confucius
  • Japanese Plum Trees at Former Shizutani School
  • Former Shizutani School Museum

Imagine Your Studying at School Surrounded by Natural Beauty in Feudal Times. - Former Shizutani School -

Shizutani School, which is the oldest existing public school for the education of common children in the world, was founded in 1670 and it took about 30 years to reach its present form. It was designated as a Japan's Heritage site along with several schools in other prefectures in 2015.

It is located in a mountainous area filled with natural beauty, such as lush greenery and pure streams. The Lecture Hall with reddish brown tiled roof of Bizen ware and white walls is the only school building designated as a National Treasure in Japan. The floor boards coated with layers of Japanese lacquer are polished and presents a mirror-like reflection. Weak parts of the building are coated with black lacquer. There is a fire prevention embankment constructed to protect the Lecture Hall and other buildings from fire, located between the library and Shizutani School Museum, a former dormitory.

Early spring is the best season for viewing red and white plum blossoms, red camellias and pale pink cherry blossoms.

On Saturday afternoon from April to October twice a month and in November and December once, a lecture on the Analects of Confucius in Japanese is held in the Lecture Hall.

Getting here: 35 min. to Yoshinaga Station from Okayama Station on JR Sanyo Line and 10 min. by Bizen City Bus / 45 min. to Iri Station from Okayama Station on JR Ako Line and 12 min. by Bizen City Bus

Closed: December 29 to 31

Admission: 400 yen for adults / 100 yen for children (elementary and junior high school students) / 200 yen for seniors (65 & over)

Group discount available for a group of 30 or more people.

  • Hina Dolls Displayed in Nozaki's Historical Residence
  • Gate of Nozaki's Historical Residence
  • Garden of Nozaki's Historical Residence
  • Jeans Bus

Explore Lifestyle of Wealthy Salt Merchant. - Nozaki's Historical Residence -

Most of the large coastal tract near Kojima Station was once the salt pan developed and managed by Buzaemon Nozaki, who made a huge fortune in salt.

It still retains the atmosphere of the 19th century in the main house, the garden, and the structures, including tea-ceremony houses dotted in the garden, the outside toilet and the outside bathroom. The most striking feature of this site is a row of warehouses with white mortar walls, standing next to the main house.

From early February to early April, it exhibits sets of dolls representing the wedding ceremony of the emperor and the empress with their servants, including court ladies. The Girl's Day Festival is held to celebrate girls' growth. They have more than 200 of instruments, such as the dolls given by the Ikeda family, which was a former feudal lord family of Bizen Province, those made by a famous doll maker in the 18th century, and pieces of miniature furniture, being displayed. From late February to early March, Ohina Dosokai, or "Hina Dolls at the reunion," is held as part of Kurashiki Hina-Meguri Festival in the large room covered with 100 tatami mats in its annex, named Taikado, which is usually not open to the public.

Kojima Jeans Street, with a 400 meter-long, is located between the parking lots for visitors near Nozaki's Historical Residence and the monument of the Nozaki family. This is a sacred place of Japanese jeans. Many local jeans shops are found along the street. The jeans of Kojima are attracting a lot of attention for its carefully woven and finely dyed materials, and high specialist techniques for processing a denim fabric, such as damage processing. The denim products, including jeans, are comfortable to wear.

Jeans Bus operates from Kojima Station Bus Terminal 5 on Fridays, weekends and holidays, traveling along jeans makers and shops and tourist spots in 35 minutes.

Getting here: 25min. from Okayama Station to Kojima Station on JR Seto-Ohashi Line and 25 min. on foot / 5 min. by bus from Kojima Station Bus Terminal

Rental bicycles available at Tourist Information Office in Kojima Station.

Click here to jump to the sightseeing map of downtown Kojima

Closed: Monday (the following day if it is a national holiday), December 25 to January 1

Admission: 500 yen for adults / 300 yen for children (elementary and junior high school students)

*Free for high school students and younger on weekends and holidays

Group discount available for a group of 30 or more people.

Free Wi-Fi service available on Kojima Jeans Street.

  • Main Entrance of Handayama Botanical Garden
  • Fountain in Handayama Botanical Garden
  • Plum Blossoms in Handayama Botanical Garden
  • Tulips in Handayama Botanical Garden

Spend Your Time at Green Oasis in Urban Area. - Handayama Botanical Garden -

Handayama Botanical Garden, a city-run botanical garden, is located on the slope of a sunny hill overlooking the urban area in Okayama City. It is close to Okayama University and Okayama University of Science.

In spring, 45 kinds of cherry blossoms come out. The tree peonies sent as a gift from Luoyang City of China bloom in late April. In May and June, a variety of roses are in full bloom in the center of the garden. And then, the beginning of summer in mid to late June is the best season to view hydrangeas. November is another season for roses. Weeping plum blossoms from late February to early March perform the waterfalls of the white, pink or red flowers.

The observation deck provides a great view of Okayama City, with a Shinkansen bullet train running between the right-hand side and the left-hand side in the distance.

Getting here: 4 min. from Okayama Station to Hokaiin Station on JR Tsuyama Line and 15 min. on foot / 15 to 25 min. by bus bound for Mino, Myozenji Temple or Okayama Rika Daigaku Agarijo (the east gate of Okayama University of Science), from Platform No. 13 of Okayama Station East Gate Bus Terminal and 1 minute on foot from Shokubutsuen-mae (Botanical Garden) bus stop / 3 min. on foot from the Church of the Nazarene in Okayama

Closed: Tuesday (the following day if it is a national holiday), December 29 to January 3

Admission: Adult 308 yen / Child 124 yen / Free for non-Japanese students from abroad living in Okayama Prefecture & senior (65 & over)

Group discount available for a group of 30 or more people.

  • Gate of Sogenji Temple
  • Main Hall of Sogenji Temple
  • Bamboo Grove of Sogenji Temple
  • Autumn Leaves at Sogenji Temple
  • Weeping Cherry Tree of Sogenji Temple

Explore Sacred World in Urban Area. - Sogenji Temple -

Sogenji Temple, located in a residential area, is well-known as a zen temple. The second feudal lord of the Okayama Domain established it as their family temple over 300 years ago. A path lined with pine trees leads up to the temple. To the very right of the main hall when facing the building, there is an entrance to the garden famous for double weeping cherry trees and autumn leaves, with a pond in the center. Behind the the main hall is a graveyard of the Ikedas, the former feudal lord family, but not open to the public.

Several dozens of non-Japanese men and women are trained as Zen monks full-time. Most of them are from Europe and North America.

A gathering to sit in zen meditation is held every Sunday morning.

Getting here: 25 min. by bus bound for Saidaiji Bus Terminal from Platform No. 10 of Okayama Station East Gate Bus Terminal and 5 min. on foot

Admission to the garden: Adult 100 yen / Child 50 yen

  • Five-storey Pagoda of Bitchu Kokubunji Temple behind Fields of Chinese Milk Vetch
  • Five-storey Pagoda of Bitchu Kokubunji Temple Lit Up for Festival
  • Cherry Blossoms at Bitchu Kokubunji Temple
  • Red-Crowned Cranes in Kibiji Tsurunosato

Enjoy Walking Around or Cycling in Area Which Flourished as Center of Ancient Kibi Province - Bitchu Kokubunji Temple -

There are historic sites, such as tumuluses, dotting this region which is considered the center of Ancient Kibi Province. In May, the ground around Bitchu Kokubunji Temple is covered with Chinese Milk Vetch, like a pink carpet.

Located in Kibiji Fudoki no Oka with countryside views of Soja City, it is one of the temples built throughout Japan at the wish of Emperor Shomu, who ruled Japan between the years 724 and 749. Its original seven-story pagoda was burned down in the 14th century and the pagoda was restored as a five-story pagoda in the early 19th century.

Sunroad Kibiji, within a short walking distance from Bitchu Kokubunji Temple, is an accommodation, with a visitors' information office, a natural hot spring, a restaurant overlooking a facility for Japanese cranes from upstairs, a barbecue area and a souvenir shop. It is very convenient for the tourists who travel around the temple. There is a red-crowned cranes' sanctuary, named Kibiji Tsuru no Sato, or cranes' home in Kibiji. It is located behind Sunroad Kibiji and integrated with it. Some cranes are out of cages and walk to pick up live bait, and the others stay in the cages. It also has a facility to carry out artificial hatching.

JA Yamate Chokubaijo Fureai no Sato sells local agricultural products and their processed food, at an intersection near Bitchu Kokubunji Temple.

Getting here: 30 min. to Soja Station from Okayama Station on JR Hakubi Line or 35 min. on JR Momotaro Line (JR Kibi Line) and 10 min. by taxi.

Rental bicycles available at bicycle rentals close to Soja Station and a bicycle rental shop near Bitchu Kokubunji Temple.

Click here to jump to the sightseeing map of Kibiji Fudoki no Oka

  • Statue of Ryokan, a Notable Buddhist Monk
  • Entsuji Park
  • Entsuji Temple

Admire Greenery, Stones, Sea, Sky and Temple. - Entsuji Park & Entsuji Temple -

Located atop of a hill, Entsuji Park expands around Entsuji Temple, where Ryokan, a notable Buddhist priest and waka poet, practiced Buddhistic austerities between the years 1779 and 1791. The hill is covered with greenery such as dense woods of old pine and cedar trees and oddly-shaped rocks dotting the garden, with a little artificial beauty. Seasonal flowers, such as cherry blossoms and Satsuki azaleas, against the background of the blue sky and the Seto Inland Sea, attract tourists and the local people. Little stone Buddhist statues are dotted in the eighty-eight pilgrimage spots at the sides of the pilgrimage route. A gathering to sit in zen meditation is held from 6 a.m. every Sunday.

Getting here: 20 min. by rapid train, "Sunliner," 25 min. by local train on JR Sanyo Line or 10 min. by Shinkansen Kodama Bullet Train from Okayama Station to Shin-Kurashiki Station, 7 min. by bus to Showa-bashi bus stop and 10 min. on foot

  • Girl's Day Festival Held at Ushimado
  • Traditional Hina Dolls Displayed at Festival in Ushimado
  • Kaiyu Museum in Ushimado

Walk Around and Appreciate Traditional Dolls. - Ushimado -

Ushimado is a port town with a beautiful harbor, known for its olives and as an anchoring site for Korean envoys in the Edo Period. Once it had a time-honored custom of holding the Girl's Day Festival to celebrate the birth and growth of girls with Hina dolls on August 1 in lunar calendar, together with the custom of offering marine and agricultural products made of rice flour to the dolls. It was rare to hold the Girl's Day Festival in Summer even at the nationwide level. The festival, termed "Hassaku-Hina-Kazari," was once lost and revived in 2010. Today it is held around August 1 in lunar calendar ( Sep. 6 to Sep. 9, 2019 ) for airing Hina dolls as well. The dolls with miniature furniture are displayed in nearly 40 buildings such as private houses, shops and accommodations in the area stretching along the coast, with wide open doors and latticed windows.

Getting here: 30 min. from Okayama Station to Saidaiji Station on JR Ako Line and 40 min. by bus to Ushimado

Click here to jump to the sightseeing map of Ushimado

  • Samurai-Dress Procession in Niimi Dogeza Festival
  • Girl Playing Japanese Princess for Niimi Dogeza Festival
  • Portable Shrine in Niimi Dogeza Festival

Meet Feudal Lord's Procession Like Early-Modern People Did. - Niimi Dogeza Festival -

Niimi Dogeza Festival held on October 15 has a history of 300 years. A historical pageant, which is comprised of 64 people in total, departs from Niimi Funakawa Hachimangu Shrine and parades streets between the shrine and otabisho, a place for portable shrines to rest. It is a re-enactment of the feudal lord's procession formed at the time when the first feudal load of the Niimi Domain entered his newly-given fief in 1697. After the entry, the feudal load participated in the annual autumn festival of Niimi Funakawa Hachimangu Shrine to pray for the peace of his people and huge harvest. At that time, the procession paraded in accordance with the processional ritual rules at the head of portable shrines as the guards.

Local Shinto followers called ujiko and visitors are not allowed to cross in front of the procession and they must meet it with making their posture in a low position by kneeling down on the ground or sitting on seats.

Getting here: 60 min. from Okayama Station to Niimi Station by limited express, "Yakumo," or 90 min. by local train on JR Hakubi Line.

Free shuttle bus service from Niimi Station is available on the festival day.

  • Shrine Priests Praying during Kamo Grand Festival
  • Performers Playing Japanese Music at Festival
  • Portable Shrine in Kamo Grand Festival
  • Children's Performance int Kamo Grand Festival

Enjoy Traditional Grand Festival with Local People. - Kamo Grand Festival -

Kamo Grand Festival, one of the three major festivals of Okayama Prefecture, is held at Sojagu Shrine of Kamo Ichiba in Kibi Chuo Town on the third Sunday of October. It is supposed that Shinto priests of twelve shrines gathered at the Shrine to thank the deities who had stamped out the epidemic breaking out and prevailing around here about 950 years ago and that was the beginning of the festival.

It has evolved into what it is today. After eight portable shrines parading from each place of enshrinement to Sojagu Shrine surrounded by Japanese cedar trees and cypress trees estimated to be over 500 years old, Sojagu Shrine conducts Shinto rites together with the other eight shrines. During the festival, sound of Japanese flutes rings out and sound of drums beats out all over the area surrounded by mountains.

Getting here: 60 min. by bus bound for Rehabilitation Center Mae to Kibi Plaza from Platform No. 6 of Okayama Station East Gate Bus Terminal and 15 min. by taxi / 60 min. by taxi from Okayama Station

  • Main Sanctuary Building of Saijo Inari
  • A Monk of Saijo Inari
  • Bean-Throwing Ceremony at Saijo Inari

Get Concept of Syncretization of Buddhism and Shinto in Japan - Saijo Inari -

Saijo Inari is one of the three major inari in Japan, with a history of 1,200 years, surrounded by pastoral charms. First of all, a 27.5-meter-gate, or a 90-foot-gate, in red colcothar, which is a symbolic gateway indicating the boundary between the sacred place and the everyday world, welcomes visitors coming from Bitchu Takamatsu Station. Then, the parking areas of the inari are several kilometers away. The inari stands atop steep stone steps ascending from the front approach. The main hall can be seen behind the main stone gate, impressed by a large sacred straw rope 12 meters long. Omikuji, or fortune-telling paper strips, written in English and Japanese, can be found at a small wooden box on which the word "OMIKUJI" is written in front of the main hall. The other shrine buildings include the former main hall, the memorial service hall and the shop "yukari." The former main hall is keeping up the style of Shinto architecture in the Middle Ages. Kansho-tei garden featuring exciting rock arrangement is between the main stone gate and the memorial service hall.

The Syncretization of Shinto, the indigenous religion of Japan, and Buddhism, the one imported from India through China, had been seen in Japan for a long time until around the middle of the 19th century. Under the edict of the Separation of Shinto and Buddhism issued in 1868, many Buddhist priests, who had taken full advantage of their relationship with political powers during the Edo Period (1603-1867), became Shinto priests or lived as laymen after returning to secular life. Afterwards, anti-Buddhism movement happened, resulting in a heavy loss of high quality Buddhist art works; after several years, the movement was calmed down by reforms of Buddhist society, and political and educational campaigns. Saijo Inari was allowed to retain Shinto and Buddhist syncretism. It follows both traditions, such as Buddhist priests, and the main hall with a huge sacred straw rope and gates in Shinto architecture. In 2009, it returned to the Nichiren sect of Buddhism.

It draws more visitors who come to do the first shrine visit at the beginning of the New Year than any other shrines in the prefecture every year. New Year's prayer service is held over three days at the signal of the bell ringing out on New Year's Eve. It offers a special tour of Kansho-tei garden, presenting New Year's spiced sake and a souvenir from New Year's Day to January 14.

In Japan, we have a custom of expelling evil spirits and to pray for good luck by throwing roasted soybeans in the evening of around February 3, the eve of the traditional calendrical beginning of spring. The inari conducts a bean-scattering ceremony at the stage set up on the elongated structure in front of "Yukari" after praying for good luck and warding off evil in the main hall in the morning. Twenty thousand tons of beans packed into small bags are thrown by 750 people, including celebrities, for each group by rotation.

It offers lodging services (Kenmyokaku Hospicea Guesthouse) on the premises. It lies in the east of the site.

Getting here: 20 min. from Okayama Station to Bitchu Takamatsu Station on JR Momotaro Line (JR Kibi Line) and 5 min. by taxi

A bus service which departs from Bitchu Takamatsu Station on JR Momotaro Line (JR Kibi Line) available from New Year's Day to January 3.

Rental bicycles available near Bitchu-Takamatsu Station.

Free Wi-Fi service available.

  • A Bride on a Horse
  • Wedding Procession in Nakatsui
  • Hina Dolls
  • Nakatsui Jinya

Enjoy Traditional Wedding Proccession in Spring - Hokubo Area -

Hokubo Area is located in the southern part of Maniwa City situated in north central Okayama Prefecture.

The event called Nakatsui Hina no Bunka Matsuri is held to celebrate girls' growth in the area around Nakatsui Jinya on the last Saturday of March and the following Sunday. The local administrator who governed this region in the Edo Period lived and worked at Nakatsui Jinya. Sets of Hina dolls are displayed at 40 private houses along the main street. The procession held in the main street is a reenactment of the wedding procession heading to Nozaki's Residence of Kojima at the end of the Edo Period.

Getting here: 35 min. by bus bound for Azae from Bitchu Takahashi Station on JR Hakubi Line

  • Tunnel of Cherry Blossoms in Ibara City
  • Cherry Blossoms in Ibara City
  • Bronze Statue of Kagamijishi
  • Yomeirazu Kannon-in Temple

Famous for Denim Fabric & Cherry Blossoms - Ibara City -

Ibara City is located in the southwest of Okayama Prefecture. It is known for its denim fabric of high quality.

In early April, cherry trees that extend along the Oda River for two kilometers bloom in full glory, and the beautiful flower tunnel fascinates visitors. Eight hundred cherry trees are planted on the sides of a path running along a bank. The area is called Ibara Zutsumi. It is one of the most popular cherry blossom viewing spots in Okayama Prefecture. It takes 20 minutes to walk from Ibara Station to the path or five minutes to Ibara Sansan Koryukan bus stop by a city circulation bus.

Other sightseeing spots of the city include Ibara Municipal Denchu Art Museum and Yomeirazu Kannon-in Temple. The museum houses and exhibits art works of Denchu Hirakushi, a master-sculptor in the Japanese modern sculpture society. Five bronze statues, including that of a famous kabuki actor dressed in costume, stand in Denchu-en Park across the street from the museum. Yomeirazu Kannon-in Temple was founded by a Buddhist priest, Gyoki, who built the Great Buddha of Nara, in 737. There is a 7.7-meter high stone statue of the Sacred Avalokitesvara constructed in 1999. They can be accessed by a city circulation bus leaving Ibara Station.

Getting here: 25 min. from Okayama Station to Kiyone Station on JR Hakubi Line and 35 min. to Ibara Station on Ibara Line

Rental bicycles available at Tourist Infomation Office of Ibara Station.

Click here to jump to the sightseeing map of downtown Ibara

  • Wisteria Gate in Fuji Park
  • Double-Flowered Wisteria in Fuji Park
  • Wisteria in Fuji Park at Night
  • Statue of Wake-no-Kiyomaro

Enjoy Wisterias in Magnificent Bloom. - Fuji Park in Wake Town -

Fuji Park is home to a hundred varieties of wisteria, each with different characteristics of form, size, habit, blossom color, and blooming periods. The wisterias with drooping clusters have pale purple, white or pink flowers with single or double petals. They were collected from all over the country. It is supposed to be the best wisteria park in Japan regarding its rich variety of the flowers.

From late April to early May, a wisteria festival is held, with visitors strolling around the festival ground under the wisteria trees.

Wake no Kiyomaro and his big sister, Wake no Hiromushi, were deified as Wake clan's deities enshrined in Wake Shrine close to Fuji Park. Wake no Kiyomaro was a noble and politician from Bizen, the southeastern part of Okayama Prefecture. He proposed to relocate the national capital to Kyoto to the Imperial Court and supervised the project as commissioner of imperial construction in the late 8th century. He also made great efforts to lighten the burden of his people and to help them suffering from famine in Bizen Province and Mimasaka Province as a provincial governor. Wake no Hiromushi founded the first orphanage in Japan.

Getting here: 30 min. from Okayama Station to Wake Station on JR Sanyo Line and 15 min. by Wake Town Bus

Rental bicycles available at Wake Station.

Admission to Wisteria Festival: 300 yen for adults / 150 yen for children (junior high school students & below)

Group discount available for a group of 15 or more people.

  • Front of Morioka Yuyu House
  • Hikasa Rose Garden
  • Hikasa Rose Garden

Rose Garden Beautifully Decorated by Volunteers - Hikasa Rose Garden -

245 rose bushes in 141 varieties decorate the 420 square meter garden located in Wake Town's countryside encompassed by mountains. The garden, commonly called "Hikasa Rose Garden," was built in 2004 by local people as a rose garden of a municipal welfare facility for the elderly. It is open from late May to early June. Anyone can spend time relaxing and stroll around the garden for free.

Getting here: 30 min. from Okayama Station to Wake Station on JR Sanyo Line and 40 min. by Wake Town Bus

  • Mario at Kawakami Manga Festival
  • Dragon Ball at Kawakami Manga Festival
  • Kibi Kawakami Fureai Manga Museum

Welcome to Manga World. - Kawakami Town -

Kawakami Town in Takahashi City is famous for Manga Ebuta Festival held in early August. It is located in the west of Okayama Prefecture. It models after Nebuta Festival of Aomori Prefecture. Huge paper lanterns depicting famous cartoon characters and other characters on floats parade through Kawakami Manga Ebuta Park on the summer evening. Volunteering groups of the local people spent a few months creating their paper lanterns before the festival. Fireworks are set off at the end of the festival.

The town has a manga museum, named Kibi Kawakami Fureai Manga Museum, which houses about 120,000 of comic books produced both in and out of Japan and exhibites 60,000 of them. Most of them have been donated by people all over Japan. It is an all-you-can-read museum for 400 yen per adult.

Getting here: 45 min. by bus bound for Jito from Butchu Takahashi Station Bus Terminal and 4 min. on foot from Jito bus stop.

Click here to jump to the sightseeing map of the Center of Kawakami Town

Downtown Yakage

Sightseeing Map of Downtown Yakage

Downtown Kojima

Sightseeing Map of Downtown Kojima

Kibiji Fudoki no Oka

Sightseeing Map of 'Kibiji Fudoki no Oka'

Ushimado

Sightseeing Map of 'Ushimado'

Center of Kawakami Town

Sightseeing Map of the Center of Kawakami Town

Downtown Ibara

Sightseeing Map of Downtown Ibara