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Okinawa is a kaleidoscope of colours, from the aquamarine seas to the vivid reds and indigos of its Bingata textiles. It is also home to some of the world’s oldest and healthiest people, with 34 centenarians per 100,000 people. Previously part of the Ryukyu Empire, Okinawa was and remains a cultural melting pot, a centre of trade between various ports in Asia. These islands had their identity shaped by centuries of contact, influencing everything from food to music. If you have 6 days to spare, drop in to this blue water paradise and make new friends in the most relaxed and warmest part of Japan.
Hayama Sailing College’s hosts its annual kayak race at Morito Beach and Tiwal Japan gives people a chance to try out its beginner friendly dinghy. Both encourage local community members and travellers to Japan to get involved in sailing ahead of the 2020 Tokyo Olympics sailing events, which will be held at Enoshima.
No matter what the weather, you can refresh at Dream Pool Kawachi. It is under a dome roof, half-encircled by glass. Between the glass and a donut-shaped pool, some deck chairs are set up like at a beach resort.
Dorokyo Gorge is the collective name given to a 31 kilometer long stretch of ravines along the Kitayama River, a tributary of the Kumano River, that runs through Nara, Mie and Wakayama prefectures.
Cycling and Boating on Lake Tazawa, the deepest lake in all of Japan. There is a legend here about a girl called Tatsuko, who thought that by drinking its water, she will reach eternal youth.
Soyo Gorge is the dividing line between Kumamoto and Miyazaki. All you can hear is the birds' tweeting and your paddling.
A Cruise of Yokosuka Naval Port. Japan's only cruise that offers up-close views of United States 7th Fleet and Japan's Maritime Self-Defense Force. Yokosuka city, ocean views, navy vessels, and more!
Canyoning - hiking, repelling, swimming and sliding down waterfalls and mountain rivers