Mt.Fuji Taxi Tours

観光ガイド otono 静岡Audio guide Otono

We can assure that you are going to feel like going back in time by listening to them!

3-S Mt.Fuji View Point Tour(4hour)

  1. shinkansenAround Shinfuji
  2. ①【Iwamoto-yama】
  3. ③【Mt. Fuji World Herittage Center, Shizuoka】
  4. ②【Fujisan Hongu Sengen Taisha Shrine】
  5. trainAround Fujinomiya



Shizuoka Pref. is No.1 Tea Producer in Japan!

Green tea is known all over the world and is very popular drink in Japan. Here,Shizuoka pref. is the largest producer of green tea in Japan. Since the climate of this area is warm and mild, it is suitable to grow tea.

When you come to Shizuoka, you have to take a photo of Mt. Fuji and Green tea field in one frame! That is the photo you can take only here in Japan or in the world.

③【Mt. Fuji World Herittage Center, Shizuoka】

Mt. Fuji World Herittage Center, Shizuoka

Get closer to Mt. Fuji!

In June 2013, Mt. Fuji “Fujisan, sacred place and source of artistic inspiration” was inscribed as a UNESCO World Cultural Heritage Site. This center was built as a key facility for conveying this idea. Opened in December 2017, this unique architecture is highly praised. The central exhibition building is distinguished by its unique form, featuring and inverted cone with exterior walls of latticed wood This wood is Hinoki cypress from Mt. Fuji. Inside the center, the history, culture and nature of Mt. Fuji are introduced. You can even simulate climbing Mt.Fuji.

Please do not forget to take the wooden Mt.Fuji reflected in the water!

②【Fujisan Hongu Sengen Taisha Shrine】

Fujisan Hongu Sengen Taisha Shrine

What is Shinto Shrine? What is Shintoism?

Sometimes nature strikes us with disaster. Japan in particular is a country that is never far removed from natural disasters like typhoons, earthquakes, and volcanic activity. Towards these overwhelming forces of nature the Japanese people are fearful, respectful, and worshipful of them as gods. The belief in the existence of numerous gods dwelling in everything such as mountains, rivers, and even water have spread throughout the land and developed in to the native Japanese belief of “Shinto.” Shinto shrines stand in many areas all throughout Japan. Even today, seasonal Shinto festivals are held to celebrate a good harvest, and to thank the gods responsible.