Niukanshōfu Shrine or Niukanshōbu Shrine (丹生官省符神社 Niukanshōfu-jinja, Niukanshōbu-jinja) is a Shinto shrine in Ito district, Wakayama Prefecture, Japan.
In 2004, It was designated as part of a UNESCO World Heritage Site under the name Sacred Sites and Pilgrimage Routes in the Kii Mountain Range.
Towering at the entrance of the Koyasan, Daimon is a pile of main gate.
Retractor at that time built a torii a little down the serpentine (serpentine) valley than the current of the earth, it was the main gate.
Was destroyed by forest fires and lightning strikes, etc., the current building was
Kamikura Shrine commands one of the best views of the city, and is said to be where the 12 deities of the Kumano Grand Shrines first descended from the heavens. The object of worship is a great sacred rock called "Gotobiki-iwa".
Kumano Hayatama Taisha (熊野速玉大社) is a Shinto shrine located in Shingu, Wakayama Prefecture, on the shores of the Kumanogawa in the Kii Peninsula of Japan. It is included as part of the Kumano Sanzan in the UNESCO World Heritage site "Sacred Sites and Pilgrimage Routes in the Kii Mountain Range".
Koyasan Kongobuji is a treasure Museum, it is possible to have the honor of seeing the treasure.
Fudarakusan-ji (補陀洛山寺 Fudarakusan-ji) is Tendai temple of the in Higashimuro district, Wakayama prefecture, Japan. The name of temple comes from mount Potalaka. It is said to have been founded by Ragyō Shōnin, a monk from India.
In 2004, It was designated as part of a UNESCO World Heritage Site under the
The Tokugawa Mausoleum was built in 1643.It is actually two adjoining mausoleums in a clearing, of Tokugawa Ieyasu (on the right) and Tokugawa Hidetada (on the left), the first and second Tokugawa shoguns, respectively.
Nachi Falls (那智滝 Nachi no Taki) in Nachikatsuura, Wakayama Prefecture, Japan, is one of the best-known waterfalls in Japan. With a drop of 133 meters (and 13 meters wide), it is the country's tallest water fall with single uninterrupted drop albeit the tallest waterfall with multiple drops in Japan is