Irori no Yado Ashina

Irori no Yado Ashina

Ashina is a Japanese-style inn that preserves an atmosphere of old-style living in the Tohoku Region. The facility used to be part of a 120-year-old private residence, which was taken apart, moved and then rebuilt at its present location. An overnight stay at this inn will allow guests to experience several different aspects of traditional Aizu culture, including local cuisine and local sake that can be enjoyed nowhere else. Dinner is served around an irori (sunken hearth), which is a very memorable feature of this inn.

Venue Details

Venue Details
Websitehttp://www.ashina.co.jp/en.html
Contact

Irori no Yado Ashina (+81) 242-26-2841 info@ashina.co.jp

(+81) 242-26-2841

info@ashina.co.jp

ParkingAvailable
Accommodation details

Capacity: 8 rooms (Accommodates 25 guests)

Room styles: Japanese-style rooms only

Room charge: 1 night stay with two meals: 16,800 yen - 24,150 yen (Tax incl.)

Check in / Check out: From 4:00 PM / Until 10:00 AM

Meals: Charcoal-grilled dishes served around a sunken hearth in the inn's dining room

Hot springs: Simple thermal spring

Pets: Not allowed

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Access Details
Access232-1 Shimohara, Yumoto, Higashiyama-machi, Aizu-Wakamatsu City, Fukushima Pref. 965-0814
View directions
Getting there

By Car: 15 min from Aizuwakamatsu I.C. exit off the Ban-etsu Expressway

By Train: 20 min bus ride from Aizuwakamatsu Station (JR Ban-etsu West Line) via sightseeing loop bus.

Nearby

The World Glassware Hall
Outdoor Activities

Watersports at S.A.Y (Lake Inawashiro)

A wakeboard shop located on the northwest shore of Lake Inawashiro in Fukushima Prefecture. It offers easy access from the Kanto region, bypassing major traffic congestion. Individuals and beginners are welcome. A specialized beginner's course is available, allowing even first-timers to enjoy their time on the water, and all necessary equipment can be rented. Bookings can be made even for 1 person. Why not spend a day enjoying the beautiful, clear waters of Lake Inawashiro, one of the most breathtaking lakes in Japan?

The World Glassware Hall
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Suzutake workshop tours began in the 1950s as a way of providing families with a chance to learn about the history and artistry of lacquerware. Even today, visitors are able to actually see artisans at work at three key stages of the Aizu lacquerware making process: 1) applying a base layer of unrefined lacquer or astringent liquid to wood; 2) adding additional layers of lacquer in a desired style, and 3) adding hand-drawn delicate designs ('makie') using either colored lacquer or gold and silver power (a technique called 'Sunken gold makie'). Visitors can also take part in a makie-painting experience.

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