SAIKO Iyashi no sato NENBA (いやしの里) - Healing village written by Golfy The Journey

Since I stay a few day in Lake Kawaguchiko,I decide to sightseeing around. Saiko Iyashi no sato Nenba is one of the good reason to visit ,as I want to see the japanese farmer house. AT the Kawaguchiko Station has a lot of bus ticket to offer the tourists. If you have a Fuji-hakone pass, you c

SAIKO Iyashi no sato NENBA (いやしの里) - Healing village

SAIKO Iyashi no sato NENBA (いやしの里) - Healing village

 Thursday, September 27, 2018 5:47 PM

Since I stay a few day in Lake Kawaguchiko,I decide to sightseeing around. Saiko Iyashi no sato Nenba is one of the good reason to visit ,as I want to see the japanese farmer house.

AT the Kawaguchiko Station has a lot of bus ticket to offer the tourists. If you have a Fuji-hakone pass, you can ride unlimited in 5 lakes. Today, I take a bus from the station by The Omni Bus Green Line (Saiko Line) / retro bus สาย Saiko Line to Iyashi no Sato village. It takes about 40-minute

Okay, I arrive in the right place.

It looks weird to see Thai language at the small village.

It looks strange to see fish like this.

From the bus stop,walk 5-min. You can see the Mt.Fuji from here.

Mt.Fuji has been quickly melting .

The Entrance gate.

*** A short brief history ***

Iyashi no Sato (いやしの里) stands on the site of a former farming village on the western shores of Lake Saiko. The village was destroyed by a landslide during a typhoon in 1966. Forty years later the village's traditional thatched roofed houses were reconstructed and reopened as an open air museum and traditional craft village where people can learn about the culture and try out and purchase different local handicrafts.

The village is now made up of more than twenty houses that have been converted into shops, restaurants, museums and galleries. Each of the shops specializes in a traditional craft such as pottery, incense or weaving. Some of the handicraft shops, provide hands on workshops for visitors to try making traditional products, including washi paper, charcoal and soba noodles.


It looks so green.


A few of the houses contain museums, such as the Watanabe House which has exhibits on the daily life of the farmers who used to live in the region. There is also an Erosion and Sediment Control Museum explaining the causes of the landslide that destroyed the village, and techniques used to prevent such disasters.

Can I stay here?

I like the ice-cream house


The remaining houses include an art gallery that displays local artworks, a produce shop and a portrait studio where visitors can try on Kimono or Samurai armor for a small fee and take photos. Restaurants and rest houses can also be found around the village.


I wanna have the house like this.

The spectacular view of mt.Fuji.

Every house has their own history.

The souvenir shop.

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