Ski & Snowboard Park Numajiri

Ski & Snowboard Park Numajiri

A ski area located on Mt. Adatara, Ski & Snowboard Park Numajiri offers superb enjoyment for everybody from beginners to advanced skiers, with fourteen courses and an extremely rich variety of terrain. The Kids' Area is great fun for children and is sure to put a big smile on their faces.

Venue Details

Venue Details
Websitehttp://www.numajiri-ski.jp(Japanese)
Contact

SKI & SNOWBOARD Park Numajiri

(+81) 242-67-1250

Best Season
  • Winter
Opening Hours

08:30 - 16:00

Related info<b><u>Key Info</b></u>
13 Ski Slopes, 6 Ski Lifts, Open from Dec. to Mar.
Longest run: 1,300 m
Vertical drop: 370 m
Level: 40% Beginner; 40% Intermediate; 20% Advanced
No pick up or nighttime ski

<b><u>Rental equipment</b></u>
Skiing equipment & Outfit set or Snowboard equipment & Outfit set: Adult 6,000 yen; Child 4,500 yen
Skiing equipment set or Snowboard equipment set: Adult 4,500 yen; Child 3,500 yen
Outfit: Adult 3,000 yen; Child 2,500 yen

<b><u>Ski Schools</b></u>
Numajiri Ski School: TEL (+81) 242-64-3181
Numajiri Pro Ski School: TEL (+81) 90-7803-6827 (Sato)

<b><u>Facilities</b></u>
Rest house, Restaurants, Hot spring



<a href="https://aizuski.jp/blog/resorts/numajiri/">See here</a> for Aizu Ski Japan's page about Ski & Snowboard Park Numajiri.
Access Details
Access2855-434 Numajiriyama Kou, Kogai, Inawashiro Town, Fukushima pref. 969-2752
View directions
Getting there

By Car: Approx. 50 min from Fukushima-Nishi IC on the Tohoku Expressway, via Route 115.

Nearby

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Ride the Oza-Toro-Tembo Train

The Oza-Toro-Tembo Train is a limited-service sightseeing train which is operated during selected days of the peak tourist seasons. The train has three carriages - the oza carriage (which has a tatami-floor), the torokko (tram) carriage, and the tembo (observation deck) carriage. Stretch out and relax in the tatami carriage with its sunken kotatsu (heated table) in autumn, take in Aizu's nature and air from the tram carriage, and revel in the fantastic scenery that await you through the expansive windows of the observation deck carriage. The train runs along the Aizu Railway tracks, meaning you can hop off at various points to visit places such as Ouchi-juku (a 15 minute taxi ride from Yunokami Onsen Station), and To-no-Hetsuri Crags, among others. For information about when this train runs this year, please check out this link (Japanese).

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Aizu Hongo Pottery Workshops

A little-known treasure, Aizu Hongo pottery (known in Japanese as 'hongo-yaki') is the oldest type of pottery in the Tohoku region. Aizu Hongo pottery's history dates back to the Warring States Period (1467 – 1615), when Ujisato Gamo, leader of the Aizu clan, ordered renovations be made to Tsurugajo Castle. The production of ceramic tiles for the castle roof kick-started the tradition of making pottery in Aizu-Misato Town. During the early 1600s, Masayuki Hoshina (who founded the Matsudaira house) invited ceramic craftsmen to Aizu-Misato from Owari - a region famous for its pottery - in order to increase the skills of locals.It was from this time that Aizu Hongo-yaki production began in earnest. At the peak of its popularity, there were more than 100 potteries in the town. There are currently 13 left, which are centered around Setomachi in Aizu-Misato. The rich variety of wares produced from workshop to workshop is just one of the fascinating things about visiting the area. Aizu-Misato Town is also known for the area's unusual ability to produce both great-quality earthenware and delicate porcelain.Please enjoy taking a look around the various shops, workshops, and kilns, and try making pottery for yourself!

The World Glassware Hall
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Mitsutaya

Mitsutaya is a speciality restaurant with roots dating back to the end of the Edo Period (around 1835). The restaurant is situated in a renovated miso storehouse. It is therefore fitting that the restaurant is famous for a local Aizu meal called 'miso dengaku'. Miso dengaku refers to skewered vegetables and meat which are topped with a miso paste before being cooked over an open flame. The skewers are cooked one by one. Skewer ingredients include konjac, deep-fried tofu, sticky, savory rice balls called 'shingoro mochi', and more. Each small dish is coated in miso for an unforgettable and savory flavor.  

The World Glassware Hall
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Makie Painting at Suzutake Workshop

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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