Kyoto Tour ~Ancient capital~
Our first destination is Ohara Sanzen-in Temple, where you can soothe your soul with its tranquil garden and small Jizo statues. The next destination is Kibune Shrine. The lanterns that line both sides of the stone steps leading to the shrine are fantastic and are a famous photo spot. For lunch, you will experience the river bed. It is a traditional custom to enjoy the cool breeze by setting up a board near the water surface. ``Kayabuki no Sato'' is an important preservation district for groups of traditional buildings, where old folk houses with traditional architectural styles remain tastefully preserved. The tour concludes at Genkoan, home to the square ``Window of Lost'' and the round ``Window of Enlightenment.''
|for a group
|for a person
|Currently being held
- maximum capacity 4(If you are applying as a group, please contact us)
- Minimum number of participants: 1
※Tour fee is altered by the number of participants. Please inquire.
※Please note that if the minimum number of participants is not met,the tour may be canceled
|Price(Day 2/and then daily)
※Please contact us separately for accommodation arrangements before and after the tour
※Twins and families are also available
HONDA XL750 TRANSALP（P-5）
Harley-Davidson Nightster Special（P-6）
Harley-Davidson Street Glide（P-7）
Harley-Davidson Heritage Classic（P-7）
HONDA Gold Wing（P-7）
Sanzen-in is a Tendai sect temple located in Ohara, Kyoto. It is said to have its origins in the 8th century, when Saicho built a hermitage under a pear tree when he was building Enryakuji Temple on Mt. Hiei. In the late Heian period, members of the imperial family began to enter the temple, and they continued to serve as the chief priest.
Kibune Shrine is the main shrine of the 2,000 water gods nationwide, dedicated to the god of water, the source of all life. It was founded very long ago, and although its origins are unknown, there are records of the shrine building being rebuilt in the 6th year of Hakuho, about 1,300 years ago, making it one of the oldest shrines in Japan.
Kibune's Kawadoko began in the Taisho era. It is said that this tradition began when Gyosha-san and others took a break at the river to cool off, and while they were washing their feet, they would sit on a small desk and serve tea and food to entertain them.
Genkoan is a Soto sect temple located in Takamine. The garden that spreads out in front of the main hall can be viewed from both the square ``Window of Lost'' and the round ``Window of Enlightenment.''