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“Japanese sword”, which is called “Nihonto” in Japanese, was not only used as a battle sword but also for artworks, because it has a beautiful figure with the meaning of “the soul of the samurai”.
“Ginzan Onsen” is a secluded hot-spring town in the mountains of Yamagata prefecture. In a ranking of Japanese hot-spring towns, “Ginzan Onsen” has ranked top because of its beautiful winter scenery.
In Japan, people buy “Fukubukuro”, which means “Happy bag” in Japanese. “Fukubukuro” is mainly sold in department stores as well as jewelry stores and apparel stores.
There is a unique custom in Japan that children receive pocket money called “Otoshidama” from their parents and relatives every new year.
In Japan, it is believed that if people eat “Nanakusa gayu”, they can get new life force from the natural world, and they can live longer in good health.
December is a very busy and hectic period in Japanese culture that culminates with celebrating the New Year’s Eve “Oomisoka.”
Japanese calligraphy called “Kakizome” is a ceremony held on January 2nd every year.
In Japan, “Hatsuyume” means the first dream of new year. To Japanese people, what they can see in “Hatsuyume” is of great interest of New Year.
“Oshogatsu” (New Year) is the most important and celebrated holiday in Japan. It is more like a traditional Western Christmas.
“Sukiyaki” is one of Japanese hot pot dishes “Nabe-Ryori”. It is more often eaten in winter, surrounded by family members, friends, and so on.
During the holiday season in winter, towns and parks are illuminated by astonishingly brilliant light displays throughout Japan. It is cold outside, but these winter illuminations are sure to warm you.
“Mizutaki” is one of Japanese dishes (Nabe-ryori) that are more often eaten in winter. “Mizutaki” means “stewed (taki) with water (mizu).”
There are many “Sento” in Japan. “Sento” offers fee-based bathing. Sometimes Japanese people takes bath together to heal their daily fatigue.
“Oden” is one of the traditional Japanese foods, and even today, is very popular for Japanese people.
In Japan, mushrooms are given the generic name “Kinoko” and mushroom hunting is known as “Kinokogari.” “Matsutake Kinoko” is one with a distinct, spicy aroma but cannot be commercially grown because it requires rare environmental conditions to grow.
“Saigo Takamori”, born in Kagoshima prefecture, was a great leader with a sharp eye for a course of Japanese history. He was respected so that his follower samurai said, “I am able to die for Saigo”.
With “Nabe-Ryori,” you can have a great time with your favorite people and warm up yourself from a cold climate in winter.
On November 15, we celebrate the growth of children in Japan. “Shichi-Go-San” literally means seven-five-three.
“Origami” is a traditional Japanese child’s play of folding colorful square paper sheets and modeling plants, animals, and everyday tools. It is now practiced and enjoyed by all ages.
“Umihotaru” not only provides amenities, but also boasts beautiful 360 degree views from its impressive observation deck. “Awa Shrine” has been known as a vortex spot. “Narita-san Shinsho-ji” is a very old temple located in Narita.
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