Five Best Towns in Japan (Near Beautiful Mountains & Lakes)

Ever since I worked in a bustling metro, I started dreaming of visiting breathtaking places far away from the stressful city life. I desire to visit places with mountains scraping the sky and not buildings and places full of natural scenery and not cars.

Japan is one of the countries that I admire the most in Asia. It’s just loaded with things to do and discover. The people are polite, the technology is fantastic, and the culture is vibrantly shining! But, above all, Japan has the places I’ve always wanted to visit: Towns in the mountains.

Affiliate Disclaimer: This post contains affiliate links. I may receive a tiny commission at no additional cost to you. They will help me maintain this blog and create posts to fulfill the mission of this blog.

Therefore, I decided to create a blog post about them. Of course, it is about the towns in Japan with beautiful mountain views. My dream destinations! I can’t wait to set foot in one of these towns!

This post will explain why you should visit these scenic towns in Japan. I also added the best time you should visit and the things to do in these towns, so you get more ideas right away. I hope these inspire you and help you create an itinerary if you are working over it now.

I arranged the places from nearest to farthest to Tokyo. I did it that way because I cannot rank what’s the best and least. For me, they are all fantastic. So, let’s begin!

Back to [Table of Contents]

Best Town in Japan #1: Hakone

One hour and forty-nine minutes away south of Tokyo, we will arrive at the cultural, historical, and natural attraction crossroads of Japan, the town called Hakone.

Hakone, Kanagawa, Japan
Zoom Shot of Mount Fuji from Hakone

Hakone is located in Ashigarashimo District, Kanagawa Prefecture, blessed with beautiful scenery from Lake Ashi. It is one of the few towns in Japan with a lake with a view of Mount Fuji and is a renowned destination in Japan regardless of the season.

Back to [Table of Contents]

Why visit Hakone

Hakone is a mountain town on the westernmost side of the prefecture, near Mount Hakone and other mountains like Mount Mikuni, Mount Ashigara, and Mojingatake.

With these peaks, Lake Ashi and Mount Fuji… Who in the world isn’t gonna love this place?

Hakone, Kanagawa, Japan (2)
Pirate ship in Lake Ashi

Besides, there are unlimited things to discover in Hakone! From natural scenery, cultural experiences, outdoor activities, kimono & rickshaws, golf, and museums. You can check the list of activities in the following section.

Back to [Table of Contents]

What to do in Hakone

Onsen. Because of Hakone’s geographical position, it became known as the region home to various hot springs.

Hakone sits on top of an ancient volcano; that is why it has tons of hot springs.

We can find milky white onsens in the upper highlands beneficial to your skin. And if we want to heal our skin fast, we can try the onsen at the foot of the mountains, have a high alkaline level, which aids in skin recovery.

Sengokuhara pampas Grass Fields. Check out the spot in Hakone that is hailed as the “Best 50 scenic spots in Kanagawa” and “Best 100 spots for sightseeing flowers in Kanagawa”. It seems to give me tons of stunning views and lots of fresh air!

Sengokuhara Grass Fields, Hakone, Kanagawa, Japan
Sengokuhara Grass Fields

Owakudani. Ride on a cable car and see the steaming thermal volcanic vents in the middle of the mountains.

The cable car is also one of the ways we can see Mount Fuji from Hakone. I really like seeing overlooking views of the towns and landscapes. This is one thing that I won’t miss in Hakone.

Owakudani, Hakone, Kanagawa, Japan

Lake Ashi. Perhaps the highlight of coming to Hakone.

There is a beautiful pirate ship sailing here in Lake Ashi! And I think it’s a very Instagrammable moment when we spot this ship cruising with mount fuji in the background. There are also fishing activities and kayak rentals to try.

Lake Ashi, Hakone, Kanagawa, Japan
Lake Ashi

Komagate Ropeway. If you’re like me, who wants to go to high-altitude places to give me an “on top of the world” feeling, you should not miss riding to Komagate Ropeway!

This ropeway in Hakone will take you to the highest peak in Hakone, where you can see Mount Fuji and even the Pacific Ocean. That is so perfect. 

Hakone Shrine. Japan is full of shrines and temples.

One that’s over 1000 years old can be found here in Hakone. People come here to get blessings to improve health, marriage, and other fulfilling moments.

Hakone Shrine, Hakone, Kanagawa, Japan
Hakone Shrine

Boat Cruise. Have pleasant sightseeing of the places around the lake. The boat ride lets us go around the lake, giving us a better opportunity to see Mount Fuji.

Boat Cruise, Hakone, Kanagawa, Japan
Boat Cruise

Visit Museums. There are lots of museums in Hakone. Here are the ones I find interesting:

  1. Venetian Glass Museum. Located in Sengokuhara, we can find a fine art museum specializing in Venetian glasses.
  2. POLA museum. It is an art gallery in the Gora, a village in Hakone, hidden in the forests showcasing impressionist and western art. The museum houses artistic “gems,” including artworks of Monet, Chagall, Manet, and Renoir.
  3. Narukawa Art Museum. It has a great collection of Nihonga, contemporary Japanese paintings with roots in classical Japanese art techniques from the Heian Era hundreds of years ago. It is also a great sightseeing spot of Lake Ashi and the surrounding mountains.
  4. Hakone Geo Museum. If you are a fan of geology and want to know how the hot springs in Hakone came into existence, check out this museum. 🙂 

Forest Adventure. Try this structured activity spot in the woods of Hakone, where you can ride on a zipline and climb on a rock climbing wall.

Chisuji Waterfalls. After 15 minutes of walking up the hill from Kowakien Station on the Hakone Tozan Train line, you will arrive at a refreshing Chisuji waterfall.

Chisuji Waterfalls, Hakone, Kanagawa, Japan
Chisuji Waterfalls

Hike Mount Kintoki. See Mount Fuji from another perspective. Here you can also see the geological pieces of evidence of the Volcanic origins of Hakone’s landscape.

Mount Kintoki, Hakone, Kanagawa, Japan
Mount Kintoki

Play golf. If you have time and money, you can play golf in Hakone. There are four golf courses in Hakone: Sengoku, Daihakone, Hanone-en, and Yunohana Golf Course.

Zazen Meditation. Try something that monks do! Visit Jyosen-Ji Temple in Miyanoshita. There we can get the inner peace and relaxation that we might not have had for years.

Back to [Table of Contents]

Best time to visit Hakone

According to this Hakone Travel Guide, Hakone is pleasant to visit all year round. Yet they suggest we visit Hakone during autumn when fall foliage paints the whole town and surrounding mountains with vibrant golden colors.

Take note Hakone is a popular tourist destination, and Hakone during weekends could be full of crowds. 

DISCOVER | Towns in Japan Countryside: 7 Best Unique Villages to Visitclick to open in a new tab and read later

Back to [Table of Contents]

Best Town in Japan #2: Tateyama

I thought it was Europe or Canada when I first saw Tateyama. The mountain view from this town is incredible!

The town of Tateyama is situated in the Tateyama Mountain Range, composed of three peaks called Onanjiyama, Oyama, and Fuji-no-Oritateyama. Together they give Tateyama Town a magnificent view, especially during clear weather.

Tateyama, Toyama, Japan

Tateyama town is located in Nakaniikawa District in Toyama Prefecture. We can reach Tateyama town about 2 hours and 45 minutes away from Tokyo if we take the fastest route.

Back to [Table of Contents]

Why visit Tateyama

Sightseeing the mountains from its foot is just the tip of the iceberg. The town itself is just the gateway to wonders that awaits us in the mountains. Actually, Tateyama Town itself has endless activities to do as well!


With all the activities we can try here, I think it could take up to 2 weeks to try everything to finish them all!

From hiking, chasing waterfalls, visiting shrines, learning how to create posts, getting an experience with Japanese rhinoceros beetles and fireflies, and so many more! I’ll mention the most exciting activities in the “What to do in Tateyama” section.

Back to [Table of Contents]

Tateyama-Kurobe Alpine Route

What’s really compelling why we should visit Tateyama is the Alpine Route which starts from Tateyama Town. On this route, we can see the following attractions:

“Yuki-no-Otani” snow wall. From April 16 onwards, the route opens up to the public with snow removed from the road.

Since Tateyama is one of the places in the world that receives the heaviest snowfall, the result of snow removal from the road is a snow wall that’s 15 to 20 meters in height. Visitors can stroll in the man-made snow canyon and wander around how it stands so firmly.

Snow Wall, Japan
Snow Wall

Murododaira. This place is located at 2450 meters, perfect to see the stunning mountain views. “Hell Valley” is another attraction on this site where we can see volcanic activities like steaming volcanic gas from the ground.

Mikuriga-Ike Pond. A picture-perfect volcanic lake where we can see a reflection of the peaks of the mountain ranges.

Mikuriga-Ike Pond, Japan

Mount Tsurugidake. It is also called Mountain Sword because of its shape. In this mountain, you will find the last existing glaciers in Japan.

Mount Tsurugidake, Japan
Mount Tsurugidake

Summit of Mount Tatemaya. Along the route, we would be able to see and get close to the summit of Mount Tateyama. The peak has shrines and Toriis, which are visited by worshippers. Hiking the mountain will let us see Mount Fuji, especially during clear weather.

Tateyama ropeway. Get an unforgettable ride on the longest one-span ropeway in Japan. Here we can see stunning overlooking views of Kurobe-ko Lake and Ushiro Tateyama Mountain.

Tateyama ropeway, Japan
Tateyama ropeway

Kurobe Dam. Witness the “greatest” project of the 20th century. Kurobe Dam is the world’s “biggest” arch-type dome and the highest in the world.

Kurobe Dam, Japan
Kurobe Dam

Midagahara Highlands. Come across the vast and stunning mountainous foresty hills, which turn into a colorful patch of land every autumn.

Syomyo Falls and Hannoki Falls. Stand in awe seeing the two highest waterfalls in Japan. They are 350 meters and 500 meters in height, respectively.

Akushiro wall. Another sight to behold! Akushiro wall is the largest monolith in Japan, extending more than 8 kilometers in length. Looking between its top edge and foot matters 500 meters in length.

Since following the route will lead us to the other side of the mountain range in Nagano Prefecture, I think we should save this last when we visit Tateyama. Save the best for last, right?

Back to [Table of Contents]

What to do in Tateyama

The attractions I mentioned above could be the “largest” portion of the fun we can have in Tateyama. Yet, the town itself offers activities that are unforgettable as well:

See the cherry blossoms in Jouganji-Gawa Park. If it’s spring season, don’t forget to check out the best cherry blossoms viewing spot in Tateyama!

Learn the culture at Tateyama Town Buried Cultural Property Center. See the pictorial diagrams, artifacts, models of the relics, and excavated remains from Tateyama Town.

Chase waterfalls in Iwamuro-no-Taki Falls. Hear the roaring water crash to the rocky plunge pool in the middle of the forest. It is one of the national treasures of Toyama, and perhaps it has something to be discovered from.

See Tateyama’s landscape in Daikanbo Nature Park. Being located 325 meters above sea level, it is an excellent viewing point to observe the transitioning landscape of the Toyama Prefecture from Alpine mountains to plains and shores.

Get a 360 panoramic view of Tateyama from Toyama’s wide-area Clean Center Observation Deck. This is another place in Tateyama where you can see the transitioning landscape of Toyama Prefecture. The observatory rises 80 meters above the ground, giving visitors clear sights of the town’s scenery.

Get an Insect Friendship Class in Konchu Okoku (Insect Kingdom) Tateyama Tateyama Shizen Fureai Kan. This could be our unique experience apart from mountains and other national scenery. Here we will learn about Japanese rhinoceros beetles, dragonflies, and fireflies. Check out Konchu Okoku website here.

Tounoukan. Another unique activity to do in Tateyama. Here we will learn how Etchu Setoyaki (Etchu pottery) is done from art classes guided by a professional ceramicist. Learn more about this ceramic-making culture from the Tounoukan website.

Explore and relax in Green park Yoshimine. Explore the forest and spot natural hot springs in the park. This is a two-in-one destination where we can commune with nature, enjoy it and relax together. Discover more about this park from the Green Park Yoshimine site.

Back to [Table of Contents]

Best time to visit Tateyama

According to, the best time to visit Tateyama Town is during “Yuki-no-Otani,” when the snow walls are created. It is also the time when the Tateyama Kurobe Alpine Route opens.

Usually, it is in Early spring, from mid-April to May. The Alpine Route closes again once winter comes starting from mid-November.

READ MORE | 10 Beautiful Mountains In Japan (with Hiking Information) | Most Beautiful Lakes In Japan w/ Views Of Mount Fuji & Moreclick to open in a new tab and read later

Back to [Table of Contents]

Best Town in Japan #3: Magome

In approximately three hours and fifty-two minutes, we can arrive in Magome from Tokyo.

Magome was once known as a “post town,” essentially established to accommodate people traveling along major highways. The route that Magome served is called Nakasendo, a path connecting Kyoto and Tokyo.

Magome, Nakatsugawa, Japan

Magome is one of the remaining post towns along Nakasendo and is one the last of the 11 stations in the Kiso Valley. Here, we can get a scenic view of Mount Ena, a mountain that is 2190 meters in height.

Today, Magome belongs to the Nakatsugawa district in Gifu Prefecture.

Back to [Table of Contents]

Why visit Magome

Magome feels like a throwback of the past when you look at it. The cobblestones, the houses, and the wooden watchtower look so beautiful! Magome simply gives a nostalgic vibe that seems to satisfy wanderlust.

Magome, Nakatsugawa, Japan

Because of what it looks like, undeniably, Magome is a paradise for photographers.

Photography enthusiasts probably would not be able to remove their fingers from the shutter. And if we are not a photographer, I’m sure we’ll flood our friends on social media with lots of photos and stories about this place.

Though Magome offers lesser activities and epic scenery, unlike Tateyama and Hakone, it anyhow stands as a remarkable place for people looking for a relaxing journey.

Conversely, people who want to go somewhere cozy to heal themselves and move on. Just my humble opinion, though.

Back to [Table of Contents]

What to do in Magome

Since Magome is just a tiny town, I could only find very few activities for us to do. Yet, I think these are still worthwhile activities, especially if we look at each thoughtfully.

Autumn in Magome, Japan
Autumn in Magome

Photograph Magome. Indeed it is a beautiful town, it is something our cameras should not miss capturing. Yet, we must be aware that houses in Magome are not exhibits. Some are private properties, and we should respect their privacy.

Visit Toson Memorial Museum and Tsuchimaya Shiryokan. Check out the famous works of the renowned writer who was born in Magome, Shimazaki Toson.

Learn the history of Magome in Wakihonjin Museum. Here, we will be able to see displays depicting the history of this old Nakasendo post town.

Check out Shimizuya Shiryokan. It is a small museum displaying the belongings of citizens of Magome, like scrolls, items of clothing, and pottery.

Nakasendo route to Magome, Nakasendo, Japan
Nakasendo route to Magome

Explore the old Nakasendo. Through the Magome-Tsumago Trail, a part of Nakasendo, we can see impressive scenery like the scenic mountains and vistas in the valley. We can also find waterwheels, Otaki and Metaki Falls, and shrines along the way.

Back to [Table of Contents]

Best time to visit Magome

According to, the best time to visit Magome is during summer when dry and sunny weather. Winter is not very well recommended because some of the paths become inaccessible due to snow. 

However, Magome can be filled with tourists like any other tourist attraction, especially on holidays and weekends. Tons of tourists coming make the place less “Instagrammable,” so you know what to do! 🙂

DISCOVER | Parks in Tokyo: Best Gardens To Witness The Colors of Japanclick to open in a new tab and read later

Back to [Table of Contents]

Best Town in Japan #4: Shirakawa

Shirakawa feels like a town that came out straight from a movie. The first time I saw this town, I felt my wanderlust burst out of control! If it just wasn’t a pandemic, I would be here already. Perhaps this is the “most interesting” town included on this bucket list.

Shirakawa From the streets, Shirakawa, Japan
Shirakawa From the streets

Shirakawa is a town four hours and thirty minutes away from Tokyo.

We can find it in the Ono district in Gifu Prefecture. Here, in this town, we behold the picture-perfect Gassho-Zuriki-styled Minka homes, unique to Japan and Shirakawa.

The style of the houses in Shirakawa was developed from the villagers’ attempt to adapt to the environment. Primarily, the climate was the main factor why this town now has unique-looking shelters, apart from the rest of Japan.

These shelters were designed to withstand heavy snowfall as they sit on a site that receives the highest snowfall among the places in the country.

According to Shirakawa Tourist Information, every year, from December to March, the snowfall in Shirakawa accumulates snow in the ground up to two (6.5 feet) to three meters (9.8 feet) high.

That’s absolutely unbelievable, right?

It’s even taller than a person. Yet, the record was 4.5 meters (14.76 feet).

View at the viewing deck in Shirakawa, Shirakawa, Japan
View at the viewing deck in Shirakawa

This climate, alongside the mountainous geographical location, has kept the Shirakawa settlement isolated and unexplored until recently. These factors hindered the interaction of these villagers with neighboring places, leading the people of Shirakawa to develop their own culture and lifestyle.

Interestingly, the culture they developed now becomes the “gem” that awaits us in Shirakawa.

Shirakawa is also one of the best countryside towns in Japan. You should check out the rest!

Back to [Table of Contents]

Why visit Shirakawa

In December 1995, Shirakawa was registered as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. That day, Shirakawa gained the title: “An irreplaceable treasure, either produced naturally by the Earth or through the history of mankind.” And this is enough why we should visit Shirakawa.

Gassho style houses in Shirakawa, Shirakawa, Japan
Gassho-style houses in Shirakawa

Shirakawa is a must-visit place because it is an exceptional example showing the capability of humans to adapt to environmental, social, and economic situations.

Besides, the simple life in Shirakawago combined with the scenic mountains around it shall make anyone feel that they’re in a whole new world apart from the world’s chaos.

Simple life at night in Shirakawa, Shirakawa, Japan
Simple life at night in Shirakawa

Shirakawa is divided into the Ogi-machi Gassho Style Village and the Southern Nature Area. This means the awe-filling scenery doesn’t stop in the town center but continues to the wilds surrounding it.

Back to [Table of Contents]

What to do in Shirakawa

Although sightseeing will kinda make your visit to Shirakawa complete, we should as well try the following activities to experience the best of this irreplaceable treasure:

A glimpse to Wada house during Autumn, Shirakawa, Japan
A glimpse of Wada house during autumn

Back to [Table of Contents]

Exploring the villages

See Wada house. This is the “largest” gassho-style house in Shirakawa.

It was constructed in the 1800s, and everything that we can see from it is preserved in its natural state. That includes the garden, fields, and waterways. The structure’s second floor is open to the public loads with artifacts and items used by Wada Family.

Some of the artifacts in the Wada house are said to be 300 years old by now.

Reflect in Myonzenji Temple. Check out a Monk’s residence in Shirakawa. This temple is known for its yew tree and its bell tower gate.

See the magnificent interiors of a gassho-style house in Nagase House. Nagase house is 5 story house with a distinctive large roof. It has eleven-meter rafter beams that mainly hold its massive roof. The house was the residence of the Nagase family, whose members are doctors.

Learn more about Shirakawa Village in Gasshozukuri Minkaen Outdoor Museum. Here we can relive life in ancient Japan with the preserved structures, including the watermill, temple, and shrines, plus the zen pond. It is also an excellent spot to rest as there are soba restaurants and shops on the Museum grounds.

Discover sericulture in Shirakawa in Tajima House. Get an idea of how Shirakawa people thrived with the silk culture as their key industry. 

See the panoramic Shirakawa from Tenshukaku Castle Keep Observatory. Behold the fairy tale scenery of the Ogimachi settlement and the views of the mountains as the backdrop.

Get a different sightseeing perspective of the village from the Ogimachi Castle Ruin Observation Area. Explore the medieval mountain fortress in the northwestern part of Shirakawa. Some say this has better overlooking sights of the Ogimachi.

Spring in Shirakawa, Shirakawa, Japan
Spring in Shirakawa

Back to [Table of Contents]

Natural attractions

  • Hirase Hot Springs. Soak your skin with mineral-rich warm waters, helping to make your skin more beautiful.
  • Miboro Dam. Get a stunning view of the 131-meter tall and 405-meter wide dam, the largest in Asia when it was constructed in 1960.
  • Lake Hakusui. Get a lakeside stay in Hakusan Lakeside Lodge to witness the Gatorade blue to emerald green lake’s waters in Hakusan National Park.
  • Shiramizu Waterfall. See a spectacular thin waterfall nestled in the foresty cliffs of Shirakawa.

Back to [Table of Contents]

Best time to visit Shirakawa

According to, the best time to visit Shirakawa is during winter. This is when the village and houses look stunning, covered with snow, making them look like gingerbread.

View of Shirakawa during winter in Shirakawa, Shirakawa, Japan
View of Shirakawa during winter

If you want to learn more about Shirakawa, you may visit their official website:

DISCOVER | 15 Best Things to do in Kyoto Aside From Temples & Shrines | 10 Reasons Why Visit Kyoto + Most Inspiring Photos of Kyoto | The Forest in Kyoto And Other Natural Attractions To Visitclick to open in a new tab and read later

Back to [Table of Contents]

Best Town in Japan #5: Furano

Last but not least is Furano, a town in Hokkaido which is approximately 11 hours and 13 minutes train ride from Tokyo. The most captivating sight I discovered about Furano is the colorful flower fields. I literally said WOW, the time I saw its picture.

One Cherry, Furano, Hokkaido, Japan
One cherry tree in Furano

Furano is also known for its fantastic ski resorts, where the Snowboarding World Cup usually occurs. The city is in the Furano Valley between Yuubari and Tokachi Volcanic mountain ranges. These mountains give the town a photogenic trait, especially during clear weather.

Back to [Table of Contents]

Why visit Furano

Aside from the Ski Resorts and the lovely lavender fields, Furano is an excellent place to see scenic views, TV drama locations, fruit farms, and museums.

Furano, Hokkaido, Japan
Furano, Hokkaido

The proximity of Furano to the mountains allows the visitors to quickly access the mountains and do hiking and other sports. It is also a great place to start looking for wildlife. Just around Furano, we can find unique animals like Ezo Brown Bear, Ezo Deer, Northern Fox, and Ezo Flying Squirrels.

Furano also offers tons of adventurous activities, which are really fun! From harvesting and cooking to rafting and ultimately to riding hot air balloons! Check them out in the next section.

Back to [Table of Contents]

What to do in Furano

According to the official website of Furano, there are activities to do in their town the whole year round! Regardless of whether it is a steamingly hot summer or freezing winter. Here are the most “interesting” activities that we can do in Furano:

Furano Flower Fields, Furano, Hokkaido, Japan
Furano Flower Fields

Back to [Table of Contents]


Hop on Furano Cable Car. With this, we don’t need to visit Switzerland for a cable car ride to see beautiful ice-capped mountain ranges.

Visit Rokugo Viewing Platform. Feed your eyes with a stunning panorama of the great outdoors of Furano. 

Relax in Asahigaoka Park. One of the best destinations is Furano, during cherry blossoms. The park gives spots to photograph Mt. Tokachidake framed with blooming cherries.

Furano Winery & Furano Wine House. This winery is located on a hilltop with fields covered with flower farms. It is also an excellent spot to catch a view of Mount Tokachidake.

See the Stone House of Goro. Unleash beautiful countryside photos of Japan to your social media feed with the super Instagrammable scenery from Goro’s Stone House.

Visit Farm Tomita. Bless the eyes of your social media friends with the vibrant colors of the flowers in Farm Tomita.

Gaze on Choei Lavender Farm & Nakafurano Flower Park. Here you can drop your jaw while staring at the rainbow-colored fields. You can take the ski lift to get an overlooking view of the farm.

Warm your body in Fukiage Onsen. The gem in the middle of the forest in Mount Tokachidake. It is open 24 hours a day. Thus you can go anytime you feel cold.

Furano during winter, Furano, Hokkaido, Japan
Furano during winter

Outdoor activities

Back to [Table of Contents]

Best time to visit Furano

According to, if we plan to go to Furano or Hokkaido to see the flower fields, the best time is in the early morning of mid to late July. It is the time when the flowers are in full bloom.

However, Furano is beautiful and has tons of activities all year round. Visiting should be at least okay during other seasons.

Final Thoughts

It is hard to compare each town to determine which is the best. Each just has its own sides that shine.

If you will ask me, my heart goes to Shirakawa since it was the town that I was looking to visit in the first place. But yeah, they all do. I’m more attracted to Sharikawa because my personality fits the vibes that the village has. Peaceful, simple, and tranquil.

I think I can spend a whole week in Shirakawa just walking around, appreciating houses, inhaling the freshest air in the world, and communing with nature.

Nevertheless, the thing that surely I won’t forget to do is to admire the characteristics of Shirakawa and of its people. That town reminds me that, as humans, we are always capable of adapting and adjusting. Despite the harsh climate they experience every year, they still managed to thrive splendidly.

Besides, I’m more than happy to get so much peace than be thrilled. But, if I am given a chance, of course, I’ll come to every town I mentioned here.

Hakone is also so special because of the lake and mountains.

Tateyama is so great because of the stunning Japanese alps.

Magome is so lovely because of the cozy streets.

Furano is so appealing because of the colorful flowers that cover the hills.

They are all beautiful, really! All that matters is: “which of these towns will make us happy the most?”

Back to [Table of Contents]

Save it on Pinterest.

Best Town in Japan

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *