A traditional style that will not fade over time Ryokan Ohashi, a nationally registered tangible cultural property

Ryokan Ohashi Story

Retaining the Japanese-style architecture from the time of its founding Beauty that reflects tradition and history, An appearance that retains a timeless hot spring atmosphere

History of Ryokan Ohashi

Our museum was completed in 1930, with the single intention of creating the best Japanese architecture. We collect precious woods from all over the region, which are hard to come by in modern times, and carefully examine them to create a traditional style that will not fade over time. In 1997, it was designated as a national registered tangible cultural property. Five locations have been designated as nationally registered tangible cultural properties: the main building, the annex, the west annex, the large hall, and the Taikobashi.It is extremely rare in Japan that almost the entire building is designated as a cultural property. It is said to be a valuable building.

Taiko Bridge

[Taikobashi] has been designated as one of the "nationally registered tangible cultural properties." A fantastic bridge that creates a different atmosphere during the day and at night.


The names of precious woods are used in each room for the ceilings and floor pillars, such as the Nanten tree in the Nanten room and the cherry tree in the Sakura room.

Ceiling (Nanten-no-ma)

The umbrella ceiling is made with plenty of Nanten wood of a size and thickness that is hard to find these days.

Great hall stage

In the large hall covered with 100 tatami mats, there is a gorgeous stage reminiscent of the world of Kabuki.


``Rippled glass'' still exists in places within the museum. The glass is handmade, and its unique transparency and distortion give it a taste.

Calligraphy (plate)

There are also works by famous people that have been passed down from previous generations.

Reservations from the official website are advantageous.