About Hiroshima

Hiroshima, a modern city on Japan’s Honshu Island, was largely destroyed by an atomic bomb during World War II. Today, Hiroshima Peace Memorial Park commemorates the 1945 event. In the park are the ruins of Genbaku Dome, one of the few buildings that were left standing near ground zero. Other prominent sites include Shukkei-en, a formal Japanese garden, and Hiroshima Castle, a fortress surrounded by a moat and a park. The Hiroshima Museum of Art presents paintings by European and Japanese artists, including Monet, Van Gogh, Fujishima, and Asai. The city’s professional baseball team, the Toyo Carp, plays its home games at Mazda Zoom-Zoom Stadium. Hiroshima is a popular jumping-off point for exploring the many small islands of the Inland Sea, such as Miyajima, with the Itsukushima Shrine and its bright-orange torii gate that sits on stilts in the water. On Ikuchijima island, Kosan-ji Temple features re-creations of famous historic buildings from throughout Japan.
Hiroshima Peace Memorial

The Hiroshima Peace Memorial, originally the Hiroshima Prefectural Industrial Promotion Hall, and now commonly called the Genbaku Dome, Atomic Bomb Dome or A-Bomb Dome, is part of the Hiroshima Peace Memorial Park in Hiroshima, Japan, and was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The ruin of the hall serves as a memorial to the over 140,000 people who were killed in the atomic bombing of Hiroshima on 6 August 1945.
Hiroshima Castle

Hiroshima Castle, sometimes called Carp Castle, is a castle in Hiroshima, Japan that was the home of the daimyō of the Hiroshima han. The castle was originally constructed in 1590 but was destroyed by the atomic bombing on August 6, 1945.
Momijidani Park

Momijidani Park is one of the most famous maple leaves valley parks in Japan. The park is located at the foot of Mt. Misen, along Momijidani River, behind Itsukushima Shrine in Miyajima, Hatsukaichi, Hiroshima.
JMSDF Kure Museum

The Japan Maritime Self Defence Force Kure Museum or is a Japanese military museum located in Kure, Hiroshima. It is also known as the "Iron Whale Museum" after its main exhibit, JMSDF's diesel-electric submarine Akishio. The museum is to hold exhibits related to minesweeping and submarine operations.
Hiroshima Gokoku Shrine

Hiroshima Gokoku Jinja is a Japanese Shinto Shrine in Hiroshima. The Hiroshima Gokoku Shrine is one of the most popular places for celebrating Hatsumōde and Shichi-Go-San in Hiroshima.

Ninoshima is an island in the Seto Inland Sea, located near Hiroshima. Gakuen-mae pier on Ninoshima located 4 km from Hiroshima Port. It takes only half an hour to get to Ninoshima from wharf 4 of Hiroshima Port by ferry. 
Mitaki-dera Temple

Mitaki-dera is a historic and serene Buddhist temple in the city of Hiroshima, with colorful fall foliage and the atomic bomb–victim memorials.
Hiroshima Toshogu Shrine

Hiroshima Tōshō-gū is a Shinto shrine in Hiroshima, Hiroshima Prefecture, Japan. It enshrines the first Shōgun of the Tokugawa Shogunate, Tokugawa Ieyasu. It was established in 1648. The intricately decorated Shinto complex features gates, pagodas, a tomb, and an art museum.
Mazda Museum

Mazda Museum is an automobile museum focusing on Mazda's history, old vehicles and offers tours of the production line.
Hijiyama Park

Hijiyama Park is a green space with panoramic city views from atop a hill, a museum, and seasonal cherry blossoms.
Best Time To Visit Hiroshima

The best time to visit Hiroshima is during the fall season in October and November and during the spring season from March, April, and May.

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