Explore interesting sights in Yonago, Japan. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 6 sights are available in Yonago, Japan.
Kamiyodo temple ruins is an archeological site with the ruins of a Hakuhō period Buddhist temple located in the Yodoe neighborhood of the city of Yonago, Tottori prefecture, in the San'in region of Japan. It was designated a National Historic Site in 1996, with the area under protection expanded in 2005. The current designated area is 25,560 square meters. The site is about a 20-minute walk from Yodoe Station on the JR West San'in Main Line.
2. 上淀白凰の丘 展示館
Kamiyodo Hakuhō-no-Oka Exhibition Hall opened in Yonago, Tottori Prefecture, Japan in 2011. It replaced the Yonago Yodoe Folk History Museum (米子市淀江歴史民俗資料館), which closed in 2009. The three rooms of the exhibition hall display Yayoi decorated pottery, haniwa statues, fragments of early Buddhist wall painting from Kamiyodo Haiji, and a reconstruction of the temple kondō, with its paintings and sculptures.
Mukibanda Yayoi Settlement Site is an archaeological site with a large Yayoi period settlement remains, straddling the border between the municipalities of Yonago] and Daisen, Tottori Prefecture in the San'in region of western Japan. The Mukibanda site was designated a National Historic Site in 1999.
The Fukuichi Site is an archaeological site with the traces of a late-Yayoi period(3rd century) to mid-Kofun period settlement located in the "Chojabaru Plateau" area of the city of Yonago, Tottori Prefecture, in the San'in region of Japan. It was designated a National Historic Site in 1970.
5. Ruin of Yonago Castle
Yonago Castle was an Edo period Japanese castle located in the city of Yonago, Tottori Prefecture, in the San'in region of Japan. Its ruins have been protected as a National Historic Site since 2006. It was also called Kume Castle (久米城) or Minatoyama Castle (湊山城),
6. 具足山 妙本寺
Myohon-ji Temple is a temple of the Nichiren sect located in Kawaoka, Yonago City, Tottori Prefecture. Its sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Gusokusan.
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