ABOUT

Welcome to HAKUSAN UE MUKOGAOKA

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Located in the middle of Bunkyo Ward, it is a shopping area surrounded by schools and temples. If you extend your legs a bit, you can walk around Koishikawa Botanical Garden, Rokugien, Hakusan Shrine,Nezu Shrine etc The "Hakusan Festival" that is held in September every year has been celebrated 51 times counting this year 2014. Net revenue from sales is the third time this year, but as a donation for the Great East Japan Earthquake, we donated to the elementary school in the city through the Kesennuma City Board of Education. We will continue to contribute to making safe and secure towns, and thank you for your continued support.

Hakusan ue Mukogaoka Shopping Street Promotion Union.

Sightseeing spots around the HAKUSAN

Hakusan Jinjya ( Shinto shrine)

【ADDRESS】5-31-26, Hakusan ,Bunkyo-ku, Tokyo

HAKUSAN JINJYA was founded 10th century. Later in Genna year (1615 - 1624), It was moved to the current location and was received much devotion from Tsunayoshi , the fifth Tokugawa shogun.

Nezu Jinjya ( Shinto shrine)

【ADDRESS】1-28-9, Nezu ,Bunkyo-ku, Tokyo

Nezu JINJYA is one of the few buildings that were not destroyed during the Second World War and qualify as one of the oldest buildings in Japan. As such, it has been marked as an important cultural property in Japan.The history of Nezu Jinja begins more than 1900 years ago. It was built for the deity Susano’o no Mikoto. In the period of the fifth shogun Tokugawa Tsunayoshi in 18th century, the Nezu Jinja was moved to its present location to celebrate the passing of his reign to Ienobu.

MORI Ōgai MEMORIAL MUSEUM

【ADDRESS】1-23-4,Sendagi,Bunkyo-ku,Tokyo

Mori Ōgai (February 17, 1862 – July 8, 1922) was a Japanese Army Surgeon general officer, translator, novelist, poet and father of famed author Mari Mori. As an author, Mori is considered one of the leading writers of the Meiji period. The Wild Geese (1911–13) is considered his major work.

Tokyo Dome

【ADDRESS】1-3, Koraku, Bunkyo-ku, Tokyo

Tokyo Dome is a stadium in Bunkyo, Tokyo. Construction on the stadium began on May 16, 1985, and it opened on March 17, 1988. It was built on the site of the Velodrome, adjacent to the predecessor ballpark, Kōrakuen Stadium. It has a maximum total capacity of 57,000 depending on configuration, with an all-seating configuration of 42,000.

Koishikawa Botanical Gardens

【ADDRESS】3-7-1, Hakusan,Bunkyo-ku,Tokyo

The Koishikawa Botanical Gardens are botanical gardens with arboretum operated by the University of Tokyo Graduate School of Science. The gardens date to 1684, when the 5th Tokugawa shogun, Tsunayoshi, established the Koishikawa Medicinal Herb Garden. In 1877, after the Meiji Restoration, they became a part of the university and the birthplace of Japanese botanical research.

Kodokan Judo Institute

【ADDRESS】1-16-30,Kasuga,Bunkyo-ku,Tokyo

The Kodokan Judo Institute , or short Kōdōkan , is the headquarters of the worldwide judo community. Literally, kō means "to lecture", dō means "way," and kan is "a public building" together translating as "a place for the study of the way." The kōdōkan was founded in 1882 by Kanō Jigorō, the founder of judō, and is now an eight-story building in Tokyo.

Koishikawa-Kōrakuen

【ADDRESS】1-6-6,Koraku,Bunkyo-ku,Tokyo

Koishikawa-Kōrakuen is a seventeenth-century garden in Koi shikawa, Bunkyō, Tokyo. The garden was begun by Mito Yorifusa in 1629, and completed by his son Mito Mitsukuni.It was created with advice from the Chinese scholar Zhu Shun Shui, and incorporates elements of both Chinese and Japanese taste.