@business hotel Ichinoseki


Good access to Ichinoseki city and prefecture south area.
Attractive and reasonable rates.

73-1, Sakuramachi, Sannoseki, Ichinoseki Shi, Iwate Ken, 021-0821, Japan


Single room

Twin room


Free simple breakfast (self-service)
I am preparing





Parking is free.
Large cars can be parked,Please contact us at the time of booking as the number is limited.

Area Attractions

Chūson-ji Temple

Chūson-ji is situated on the top of a hill named Kanzan, and often called Kanzan Chūson-ji. According to temple records, it was founded in 850 by Ennin (Jikaku Daishi), a monk associated with the great monastery Enryakuji and third head abbot of the Tendai sect. Ennin is also known for the autobiographical record of his travels and study of Buddhism on the continent, regarded by some as one of the world’s greatest travelogues. It was in the early twelfth century that the first Ōshū Fujiwara lord, Kiyohira, began the construction of a massive temple complex of halls and pagodas here. According to the Azuma kagami (the official history of the Kamakura shogunate) there were more than 40 halls and pagodas, and over 300 monks’ residences.

Motsuji Temple

The temple history records that in the year 850 the great priest Ennin (Jikaku Daishi), the third head abbot of the Tendai sect,was traveling around northern Japan when he became lost in a thick fog in this area and was unable to proceed another step.When Ennin glanced at his feet, he noticed the hair of a white deer lying there beside them.Intrigued, the priest followed the trail of hair to find its owner, a white stag.Ennin approached the deer, but it vanished into the fog.In its place appeared a silver-haired old man who told the abbot,”This is a sacred place. If you build a temple here, the Buddhist law shall surely spread among the people.”Ennin sensed that this old man was an incarnation of the healing Buddha, Yakushi, and followed his advice. The priest built a hall, which he named Kashoji.And that is the legend of Motsuji’s founding.

Geibi Gorge

Geibi Gorge is a gorge in Iwate Prefecture in Japan’s Tohoku region, where visitors have been coming for over 100 years to ride the boats and absorb the beauty of each season. The boatmen and women use a pole to push the boat along, and it is the only place in Japan where boat rides go both up and down the river without using a motor. Here you can soak up the changing seasonal beauty of Japan with all of your senses.

Genbikei Gorge

Genbikei Gorge, shaped by the erosion of the river, has an impressive scenery of rich diversity that goes on for about 2 kilometers. The valley has complex and interwoven rock faces, an emerald-green flowing river, and is colored by an accompanying grove of trees by the river banks. The beautiful scenery of the changing seasons