Hi guys! Here’s a quick little overview of my family’s itinerary from our trip to Fukuoka, Japan. Loved it! I really enjoyed exploring Fukuoka, especially going to Uminonakamichi Seaside Park aaaand also not having to wait in line to try Ichiran Ramen 😛 hehehe.
Click the link below to see the itinerary 🙂
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Welcome to Uminonakamichi Seaside Park! My favorite place that I visited in Fukuoka and one of the highlights of my Japan trip!
It is a huge national park, stretching 300 hectares. There are so many things to do and so many places to see here. My family and I spent the morning here, just riding around in our rental bikes and exploring this beautiful park!
Click the link below to see photos and read more about it!
If you are planning on taking your teenage children with you when you travel across Russia on the Trans-Siberian Railway, it will be an amazing trip for all, especially the young ones. To be exposed to such a unique culture at such a young age will do your children no harm at all, and for kids aged between 10-16, a trip on the Trans-Siberian Railway has much to offer.
Only about 5 minutes away from Tochijo Temple, you’ll find yourself at Kushida Shrine! Also known by the locals as, “Okushida-san”, it is widely known for the summer festival – Hakata Gion Yamakasa festival.
Similar to the Fushimi Inari Shrine, it has those orange pillars – just a bit smaller with a lot less people!
Click the link below to see more photos!
The Tochoji Temple was built in 806 AD by famous a Buddhist priest, Kukai. A lot of worshipers visit the temple for the Fudo Festival in January, Setsubun Festival in February and the anniversary of his death in March.
My family and I visited during May and there weren’t many people around. It wasn’t too far from where we were staying so we decided to come and have a look. Click the link below to read more!
Take a few minutes walk from Ohori Park and you’ll find yourself at the Fukuoka Castle Ruins inside Maizuru Park. A lot history in the area as previously being known as the largest castle in Kyushu during the Edo Period (1603 to 1867).
Click the ream more button below to check out more photos of the Fukuoka Castle Ruins!