Total travel time：approx. 56 min.
A place of worship for the god Atsuta, as well as the gods Amaterasu, Susanoo-no-Mikoto, Yamatotakeru-no-Mikoto, Miyasuhime-no-Mikoto and Takeinadane-no-Mikoto.
Opened in 1966. Holds a collection of approximately 6000 items, including a particularly large number of swords.
This bridge was replaced by a mother grieving for her deceased son, who died in the battle of Odawara in1590. It is famous for the ornamental cap on the bridge post that is engraved with a touching inscription.
It was a dock on the sea route from Atsuta to Kuwana in the Edo Period.
A Japanese stroll garden centered around a pond. The garden’s theme is “a watery story. ”based on the geographical features of the Chubu region.
Established by Kobo Daishi. The adjacent Shiratori Tomb is said to be the tomb of Yamatotakeru-no-Mikoto.
With a length of 151 meters, this is the largest keyhole-shaped tomb in the Tokai region. Constructed in the early 6th century.
The stone monument at Minamotono Yoritomo-ko Ubuyu Pond marks the birthplace of Minamoto-no-Yoritomo.
This shrine will celebrate its 1900th anniversary in 2013. Atsuta shrine is an extremely high-ranking shrine, behind only Ise Jingu Shrine, and it has been worshipped faithfully since long ago. In addition to the Main Shrine, the 190,000m2 shrine grounds contain numerous subordinate shrines, creating a solemn space within the bustle of the city. Atsuta shrine is the subject of numerous legends, including the legends of Penglai and Princess Yang Kwei-fei,
Okabe Mataemon participated in the construction of Nobunaga s Azuchi Castle in 1575. Generations of Okabe s family worked as carpenters for Atsuta Shirine, and Okabe worked to establish an organization of carpenters.
Tokugawa Ieyasu s childhood name was Takechiyo. At the age of six, he was captured while traveling to Sunpu and held captive by a comrade Oda, the enemy of Tokugawa.