(1) Rakujuen Park
The Rakuju Garden was built as a second villa for Prince Komatsunomiya-Akihito.
The entire garden and buildings stand on the top of the Mishima lava that flowed from Mount Fuji, about ten thousand years ago.
9:00 ～ 17:00 (Winter time ～16:30)
Monday (If Monday is national holiday, the next day is closed)
300 JPY (Above 15 years old)
【Guide at Rakuju Hall】
9:30, 10:30, 11:30, 13:30, 14:30, 15:30
(2) Kohama-no-Michi Path
There is “Kohama-no-Michi Path” on the south side of Rakujuen Park.
In terms of geology and topography, this area is considered a lava plateau, where piled up lava ejected from Mt. Fuji, itself a volcano, has accumulated.
The local residents have called the plateau Kohama since old times.
Izumicho, Mishima, Shizuoka
(3) Tsukiya-no-Michi Path
The “Tsukiya-no-Michi Path” was named after water mill cabins called “Tsukiya” in Japanese.
Numerous watermill cabins were built around there to polish rice utilizing the river flow from the abundant spring water in Mishima City.
2-2 Shibahoncho, Mishima, Shizuoka
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